Which authors have the most citations?
By now, you’ve probably heard the term “booking” invoked a lot in the tech industry.
We all love books, right?
They’re fun to read, they’re great to have around, and they’ll keep you entertained for hours.
But if you think about it, there’s a lot of overlap between books and the world around us.
If we’re looking at a map of the world, the books are the red dots.
The rest of the map is land, cities, forests, and mountains.
You can’t easily walk around the world without reading a book.
The books themselves are an integral part of the experience, and as we continue to expand our horizons, it seems only natural that books become a part of what makes up a great city.
The problem with this is that we can only go so far.
There’s always a catch.
The good news is that it’s actually quite easy to make a book out of a book, if you’re willing to put the time and effort into it.
Here are the 10 most cited authors in the world.
We’re going to focus on the most cited in terms of number of citations, but there are a few authors whose works we think are particularly relevant.
Charles Dickens (1816-1897) Dickens is probably the most famous English novelist of all time, but his work is much more than that.
His novels were among the most influential in the history of literature, as they were the first to explore complex themes of social inequality and class in a world that seemed to be slowly eroding those distinctions.
As an Englishman who grew up in poverty, Dickens is often thought of as a “poor man’s Dickens.”
But he was also a master of narrative, and his tales of poverty and tragedy were as well written as any of his contemporaries.
His first published novel, A Tale of Two Cities, was published in 1834, and it was his best-known novel.
But he also wrote the short story, The Black Cat, which he wrote in 1842.
His second novel, Moby Dick, was written in 1845.
A collection of short stories called The Grapes of Wrath was published a year later, and in 1846, he published The Screwtape Letters, a collection of letters written by his friend, the novelist George Eliot.
After this short, Dickens went on to write a novel that became his most famous work, A Christmas Carol.
The story is told from the perspective of a fictional character named “Mr. Darcy,” a kindly man who is constantly being reminded that he has a responsibility to feed the poor.
Dickens’ depiction of the hardships of poverty in his novel is often seen as an allegory of the struggles of the working class and its struggle for economic justice.
Margaret Atwood (1856-1955) Atwood is perhaps the most well-known female author of all-time.
She has written some of the most beloved books of all times, such as The Handmaid’s Tale, The Hand, and the recent The Handmaiden.
She also wrote several books that have been adapted into film, including The Hand That Rocks the Cradle.
Atwood’s writing is often associated with the feminist movement, and she is a longtime supporter of the Black Lives Matter movement.
In her book The Hand that Rocks the Crop, Atwood describes her struggle with alcoholism, depression, and a host of other health issues.
E.M. Forster (1879-1946) Forster was the great-grandson of a Scottish industrialist and a novelist.
He wrote more than a dozen novels, and he is credited with helping to define a genre in fiction that became known as “serious literature.”
In his most well known work, In Our Time, Forster describes the struggles and sacrifices that have gone into the making of a great American city.
In addition to being an author, Forst is also an activist.
He was the first African American to attend Harvard, and when the school closed, he moved to New York City and founded the National Union of Students (NUS).
In 1970, he was arrested and charged with inciting subversion and inciting a riot, but the charges were later dropped.
J.K. Rowling (1923-2016) Rowling is one of the modern masters of the dark, twisted, and sometimes humorous fantasy world.
She’s a wizard, a sorceress, a witch, and an explorer of the magical world.
Her work spans a wide range of genres, and while her works are often set in modern-day London, her characters and world are based on places she has visited in her lifetime.
She began her career writing books for children, and now she’s written books for adults.
In The Casual Vacancy, she writes about a group of students who travel to the remote British village of