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?

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    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

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.

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How’s about “Eminently rereadable”?

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

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