So you read a funny book and it felt good. Maybe even the kind of good your mother and childhood religious figures warned you against.
And now you want more.
Next thing you know, you’re googling, “books like Good Omens,” or “top funny books,” at work one Tuesday afternoon rather than compulsively scrolling your Twitter feed as per usual.
Humorous non-fiction, like comedian memoirs or essays, is easy enough to find, and while that’s all well and good in the right context, it’s not what you’re looking for. Continue reading