0

I am writing an essay. In my essay, I am describing how I have gained a new understanding of a book at different ages. At the end of my essay, I conclude this is a book one could never grow tired of reading.

This is the last paragraph of my essay:

"How many times could one read "One Hundred Years of Solitude"? It is a book of __"

A book of my lifetime? A book for life?

  • 1
    Why has the "long answers" automated response been added to this question? (+1 simply to offset this bizarre response.) And I filed a question about this on Meta. – Jason Bassford Supports Monica Jul 4 '19 at 23:26
  • By the way, if talking about books that people keep reading and discussing, would the word classic work? – Jason Bassford Supports Monica Jul 4 '19 at 23:27
  • Please edit this to give an example sentence you would like to use the phrase in. – curiousdannii Jul 5 '19 at 1:15
2

I would simply use the phrase : never gets old.

As in - that book never gets old.

never gets old -> something that you always find enjoyable and or interesting, never stops being fun.

|improve this answer|||||
0

How’s about “Eminently rereadable”?

|improve this answer|||||
  • This sounds too academic. Is there a more colloquial term for that? – luxury20041985 Jul 4 '19 at 21:41
  • 1
    Very rereadable?” – Ernest Friedman-Hill Jul 4 '19 at 21:43

Your Answer

By clicking “Post Your Answer”, you agree to our terms of service, privacy policy and cookie policy

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.