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GRE Vocabulary Books: Recommended Fiction and Non-Fiction

For those of you who live near a bookstore (and my heartfelt condolences to those who live near what is now the carcass of an erstwhile Border’s store), to simply walk in and pick up a book that is captivating, and charged with GRE-style language, is tantamount to finding the proverbial needle in a haystack.

To save you the futility of such a search, I will recommend books that I feel are topical, engaging, and filled with enough GRE vocabulary that you will be underlining words as you go along, and, of course, entering them as you go.

At the same time, make sure your reading is not so laden with vocabulary as to be inscrutable – you want to be reading, not underlining. To avoid this, simply choose a book or article that is less dense with challenging words. Work your way up to this level, but do not start there.

For those with e-books, you can avail yourself of the latest Internet tools to make your own flashcards. And with the mega-store a moribund feature of the shopping landscape, we may soon be doing most of our reading – GRE prep or otherwise – under the futuristic glow of an e-reader.

Whether on an e-reader or in paper-based form, the books below offer an alternative to sifting through magazines looking for engaging stories. And now, you need not wander through a cavernous bookstore, or click through the endless forest that is Amazon.com.

(If you’re interested in shorter reading, head over to Vocabulary in Context: The New York Times, The Economist, The Atlantic Monthly, and the New Yorker).

The Best American Series

             

This annual series culls the best writing from hundreds of journals and magazines. Not only are you provided with engaging and informative articles, but you also can choose from many different genres. That’s right – the Best American Series is not one book, but many books, broken down into different genres.

I recommend the Best American Science and Nature Series. For those who are a little more intrepid, and up for the challenging stuff, then the Best American Essays is for you. The thoughtful, eloquent prose here will help prime your brain for the more difficult verbal section of the Revised GRE.

There is also a Best American Sports Writing (yes, sports writers use GRE vocab as well), a Best American Travel Writing (travel writers love descriptive GRE words) and a Best Short Stories (if fiction is more your thing).

So, whatever your predilections, the Best American Series has something to tickle your fancy. Or, for a potpourri of genres, styles, and voices, you can order the whole bunch. Your reading brain will grow exponentially.

The Classics

In order to learn vocabulary, and become accustomed to an elevated prose style, I do not recommend fiction as highly as I do non-fiction. At the same, we all love a good story. And, staying hooked over the course of 200-300 pages of a protagonist’s vicissitudes is far easier than doing the same for science writing.

A great place to start for fiction is the Classics. Pick them up – they are classics for a reason. I lean towards 20th Century literature. Especially from a GRE prep angle, the language, and the way words are used, is more consonant with the language found on the Revised GRE. That doesn’t mean that if Jane Austin or Charles Dickens, two prominent 19th Century authors, make for highly enjoyable reading you should pass them up. Indeed, they use GRE words such as supercilious, peremptory and impetuous, as though those words were colloquial (I presume back then they were).

Otherwise, you can try Modern Library’s Top 100 Fiction Works of All Time (they also have a non-fiction list) if you need some guidance on where to start reading. Besides the odd take on language, namely James Joyce’s later works, most of these novels will have many vocabulary words.

BTW, a fun little tidbit – if you want to read the first few pages of any of these books – to see if the story is for you, and if GRE words abound – go to Amazon.com. Click on the image of any novel and you will be able to read the first ten pages of any book (depending on the book, you can read much more than that).

Takeaway:

Reading is an excellent way to supplement vocab lists and flashcards. Be a word detective, and significantly augment your vocabulary.

 

About the Author

Chris Lele has been helping students excel on the GRE, GMAT, and SAT for the last 10 years. He is the Lead Content Developer and Tutor for Magoosh. His favorite food is wasabi-flavored almonds. Follow him on Google+!

61 Responses to GRE Vocabulary Books: Recommended Fiction and Non-Fiction

  1. Ameen Muhammad December 10, 2014 at 12:10 am #

    Hi Chris!
    I started my GRE preparation by early October using Magoosh. Although my Quant scores have improved on the practice test but my verbal skills are still wanting. I shall give the GRE on the 18th of December, nxt week . I have communicated with some Magoosh experts and glimpsed over the Magoosh blogs to find way out. I have memorized almost 700 words from the vocabulary flash cards. I later knew that my limitation is not reading enough comprehension passages. Just a week to go. I have been scoring within the range of 141 – 144 on the practice test. I need more improvement. Pls can you suggest for me, a plan to follow religiously with the few days left? I have started reading articles from New York times but not satisfied with them.

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele December 10, 2014 at 10:31 am #

      Hi Ameen,

      I think what’s needed at this point is not general vocab learning or reading in-context (nytimes), but a specific focus on how you are approaching verbal questions. Clearly there is something off in your approach (I say this based on the rough correlation I see between people’s ability to write and their GRE verbal scores). In other words, when scores are much lower than that person’s verbal ability, the approach is typically to blame.

      For instance, on TC/SE, many people (myself included!) often look at the answer choices before sufficiently thinking about the question. The idea of thinking up your own words for the blanks, based on understanding the structure of the paragraph/sentences and the phrases used is key. For RComp the list of possible areas in which the approach is off is much longer.

      What you need to do is think carefully on how you’ve been approaching verbal questions. Try to get inside your head to see what you are thinking when you arrive at a wrong answer choice. Are there any patterns?

      Let me know, and I will be able to come up with a better plan for you in these remaining days :)

  2. Girish September 22, 2014 at 8:02 am #

    “A Tale of Two cities” is available on Itunes Library for free for iOS 8 devices. Downloadable onto iBooks.

    This is really good as one can highlight difficult words, and review later.

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele September 22, 2014 at 11:54 am #

      Hi Girish,

      I know this will sound sacrilegious but I find Dickens’ writing unnecessarily dense, his descriptions weighed down by so many words that I’m not really sure what to visualize. Again, I’m probably in the minority on that viewpoint so I recommend everybody give the work a shot.

      Personally, I lean towards the writing on aldaily.com, which too is chock full of vocabulary, but hews far more closely to the style found on the GRE verbal section. And aldaily.com is also free :).

  3. Anushri July 22, 2014 at 1:43 pm #

    Hi Chris,

    I am a voracious reader. I enjoy reading so much that I have all the Archers and Grishams in my phone.

    But I am a little concerned about the vocabulary part. As these writers tend to not use extremely complicated words, my vocabulary , I am afraid is wanting.

    What step would you recommend so as to improve my vocabulary. Do I need to change the genres of the books I am reading?

    And also I am using the Magoosh Flash Cards, and I am not doing well with the advanced words. Is there some way to drill them in?

    Thanks in advance,

  4. Zoe May 24, 2014 at 2:54 pm #

    For those going into the Biological sciences, you might want to try Cajal’s: Advice for the Young Investigator.
    …That’s right, Cajal as in the famous Santiago Ramón y Cajal, for all you neuro nerds out there like me..
    This book, gifted to me by an old PI, was inundated with GRE words.
    It was also a very encouraging book. I’ll read it a few more times in my life time, I’m sure.
    Happy studies..

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele May 28, 2014 at 10:09 am #

      Hi Zoe,

      Great read! I’m already a few pages into it. Definitely lots of words. And I like the chutzpah on this guy–taking on Philosophy’s specious pantheon! And the GRE words are great. You don’t see “chimera” that much these days.

      For those of you who also want to read the book, here is a link (don’t worry, it looks like it’s in the public domain, so no copyright infringement here :) :

      http://image.sciencenet.cn/olddata/kexue.com.cn/upload/blog/file/2010/8/2010823145519611330.pdf

      Thanks Zoe for letting us know about this work :)

      • Zoe May 29, 2014 at 1:08 pm #

        Awesome!
        I’m so impressed that you took the time to even crack it open. :)
        -Z

  5. Swapandeep Singh February 27, 2014 at 1:20 pm #

    Hi Chris,

    You are doing a wonderful job. All your posts are very interesting read.

    Could you please suggest some books to read both in fiction and non-fiction category.

    I saw few of the books the recommended in the post but I am not sure I would be able to read them properly. My interest is inclined towards autobiographies or books written on world historical events e.g World Wars.

    Could you please recommend me with few books which can help me increase GRE vocab as well. For fiction genre I just started with ‘The Great Gatsby’.

    Cheers!

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele May 28, 2014 at 10:16 am #

      Hi Swapandeep,

      I’d love to provide some recommendations!

      For non-fiction in your bailiwick, check out Bill Bryson. He really makes history come alive. His two works, A Brief History of Everything and One Summer 1927 are so engrossing and deftly written that they are more addictive than some T.V. shows. If you want something a little more meaty, Doris Kearns Goodwin’s Team of Rivals (it’s about Lincoln and his cabinet and was the basis for the movie Lincoln). Also, any presidential biographies by David McCullough are always good.

      For fiction, try A Separate Peace, 1984, and To Kill a Mockingbird (all filled with vocabulary and dense with character development–okay, maybe not 1984).

      Hopefully those are enough to get you started :)

  6. Jordan January 27, 2014 at 7:58 am #

    Hi Chris!

    This is Jordan from Australia! Thanks so much for the article, it helps a lot.

    One question though, I’m actually deciding to take gre around June/July in 2014, and I have been looking at the book lists you suggested. I’m going to apply for a economics PhD, and I noticed Keynes’ ‘The general theory of employment’ was on the top of the nonfiction list. The book is a must read for my field, and I can improve my vocabulary at the same time (what a good deal!). And I have thusly bought the book. But I noticed the book is very very harsh in terms of its arguments (even given my economics undergrad BG) and sentence structuring. I was really depressed and wondering should I go on? Or should I pick another book? Perhaps an easier one?

    Many thanks,
    Jordan

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele January 27, 2014 at 2:51 pm #

      Hi Jordan,

      If the Keynes is a little too dense and dry, by all means read something that is slightly more enjoyable–and not so difficult. There is a lot of intriguing stuff out there that is by no means easy. You might want to give the “Best of Series” a try, specifically the Essay volume (I prefer the 2012 David Brooks edition).

      Hope that helps!

      • Jordan January 29, 2014 at 12:15 am #

        Hi Chris,

        Thanks heaps for the reply!

        Yea I will definitely check out the best of series as you recommend!

        Just one more thing, how would you categorise the fields from which gre vocabulary was drawn? I remember reading someone about the vocabulary mainly comes from art&science, is the info any accurate?

        And I thought I might need to select some books from the economics field as well, so how do you think of Krugman’s books? I have read a few samples from amazon and found his books are far less tedious than Keynes’ (at least for his non-textbook publications!). However the books are rather focused on political economy, how do you think a politics-related books for a source of vocabulary learning?

        Many thanks!!!

        Jordan

        • Chris Lele
          Chris Lele January 29, 2014 at 12:02 pm #

          Hi Jordan,

          The vocabulary chosen is academic-level vocabulary, but is not drawn from one specific academic field. So econ. words like stagflation or poli. sci. words like revanchism will not be used. As long as a word can apply to any field or situation, then it is fair game.

          As for Krugman, go for it. His prose is going to be tad more modern than Keynes :). And Krugman has got to sell books, so he’s going to make it more dry than Keynes. The thing is some writers are fond of using GRE-level words, whether they are writing about the birth of the solar system or the pitfalls of a free market economy. I haven’t read Krugman, but if his books aren’t too vocab dense, I’m sure another economist’s is. Far from technical, but likely to use big words, is Niall Ferguson. If you haven’t already read his stuff.

          Hope that helps, and good luck!

  7. trish December 26, 2013 at 8:50 pm #

    Hey Chris!
    I’m an avid reader but i just cant get myself to read non fiction books. Is that something I should work upon changing? Could you please suggest some good fiction books that’ll help my vocabulary( and also keep me hooked)?

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele December 31, 2013 at 11:58 am #

      Hi Trish,

      So for non-fiction, you might want to try long-form journalism. It is less of a commitment time-wise, since, unlike the typically sprawling works of non-fiction, long-form journalism tends to be more focused. The New Yorker has about four in-depth articles in each issue. Best of all you can pick the ones that interest you. And most, though not all, employ GRE-level vocabulary. The Atlantic Monthly and New York Times weekend magazine also contain long form journalism.

      All in all, you should try to get more into non-fiction. As I always tell people, you’ll never know when that knowledge will come in handy. You can also kind of carve out your own niche of quasi-expertise in a particular subject (which is always cool!).

      For fiction, there is just so much out there. A good idea is to look at the books reviewed in resources like The New Yorker. These books will tend to be a little more sophisticated and have GRE-level words.

      Good luck!

  8. Mimi November 26, 2013 at 7:12 am #

    Hey, Chris!

    According to your comments, I have one question. So, you do recommend to read A Game of Thrones book series? I just want to read something interesting and not scientific. For me A Game of Thrones books would be a perfect choice. I just want to be sure that reading those books will be not only interesting but also helpful for me to approve my vocab. How do you think?

    Thank you
    Regards, Mimi

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele November 26, 2013 at 1:40 pm #

      Hi Mimi,

      I’m happy you asked! So I actually picked up a copy, and while I see a scattering of GRE words here and there, I wouldn’t really recommend this. Well written, but swift paced (meaning straightforward sentences).

      There are a world of other books out there. Tell me what makes a good read for you and I’ll recommend a non-fiction or fiction book :).

  9. Mirwais November 18, 2013 at 8:26 am #

    Hi Chris,

    You talked about non fiction and I wondered if there is any series of fantasy/ scie fi books that may incorporate some important GRE vocabs. That would be a dream for me.

    Thanks

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele November 18, 2013 at 2:37 pm #

      Hmm…I have to be honest–I’ve only read a few sci-fi/fantasy books over the year. My friend was telling me that the Game of Thrones series was well-written with many GRE-level words. I’ve only watched the show (which I’m sure they’ve gutted script-wise of any GRE words).

      Also, you might want to check out Isaac Asimov’s work–only because he was such a polymath, whom probably had a penchant for GRE words :).

      Hope that helps!

  10. Gayathri October 15, 2013 at 7:15 pm #

    Hi Chris,

    I decided to pick a Non-fiction book instead of articles because I just felt I would be spending more time thinking which article to choose.Could you please recommend the book which would help the most. I see that you have said, the nature and science is the best among ‘Best American series’. Could you please let me know which edition should I pick.I see that different editions have different authors, if I am not wrong.Please suggest an appropriate book.

    Thanks.

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele October 17, 2013 at 11:38 am #

      Hi Gayathri,

      I’d actually recommend this year’s edition, the one edited by Siddhartha Mukherjee. He has chosen articles that are thoughtful and ruminative–many are quite challenging. Sometimes, the guest editor will tend to choose pieces that make for a good story (nothing wrong with that!) but that aren’t as challenging to read.

      Also, you might want to check out the Best Essays of 2012 by David Brooks. Lots of great, challenging articles in there.

      Good luck!

  11. Tara September 4, 2013 at 8:12 pm #

    Hello,

    I am lucky and get to get out of the office and drive to see study subjects often; generally travel time is around 2 hours each way. I love audiobooks from Audible to feel the time. Any suggestions for audiobooks that may sharpen my vocab without the danger of putting me to sleep? :)

    Loving Magoosh so far.

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele September 5, 2013 at 10:25 am #

      Yes, you definitely don’t want a soporific vocab lecturer while you’re driving :)!

      I hear Verbal Advantage is pretty good. Granted the words start to become a little obscure towards the final chapters. You might also try some podcasts and then burn the ones you like on a CD. It’s been awhile since I looked into vocab podcasts, but hopefully there is something good out there :).

  12. lewis August 1, 2013 at 2:27 pm #

    Another question. I am trying to at least get into the 80 percentile for the Verbal portion. I am in the 55-65 percentile. How many vocab words do you recommend that I learn in total? (In addition to the reading) Approximately how many per day? Thanks!

    • Tejas August 3, 2013 at 9:51 am #

      I recommend around 2500 and you should try to read varied materials and books to learn meanings on word in context instead of memorizing words from a list. I too am preparing for gre and am finding vocab tough too.
      But I recently came across vocabulary.com. It helps to learn new words in an incremental fashion which I found out very useful. I keep aside some part of day to learn from it

      • Chris Lele
        Chris Lele August 5, 2013 at 1:20 pm #

        Thanks Tejas for recommendation. Lots of students seem to benefit from vocabulary.com as well. And thanks for echoing my sentiments :) — the reading-in-context method is better than a tedious list.

  13. lewis July 30, 2013 at 5:19 pm #

    I had biology/psychology majors in undergrad. I tend to gravitate toward reading scientific journals. In fact, I have trouble maintaining concentration/relating/understanding sometimes during practice exams questions involving other topics (e.g. fiction). I have recently started studying for the GRE, and I am reading scientific american. I was previously considering medical school. I am now contemplating MS Biology-> Ph.D or Ph.D clinical psychology.

    I think what catches me in articles I’m having trouble with, is the abstract verbosity. What are your recommendations? Thanks!

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele July 31, 2013 at 10:53 am #

      Hi Lewis,

      You ask for abstract verbosity? I present a one-stop shop, so to speak: aldaily.com.

      This website draws from hundreds of high-brow journals and features a glut of verbosity on recondite topics.

      Enjoy :)

      • lewis July 31, 2013 at 2:11 pm #

        Thanks so much!!

        • Chris Lele
          Chris Lele August 1, 2013 at 11:20 am #

          You are welcome!

  14. vsn July 30, 2013 at 1:58 pm #

    Hi Chris,
    I just went through all of your Vocab Wednesday videos. I have been following your blog posts for a while now. Nobody does vocab tutoring better than you. Now, enough of encomiums.
    Can you recommend me any books covering issues in economics (preferably development and political science) that have copious GRE words?
    best,
    vsn

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele July 31, 2013 at 10:57 am #

      Hi Vsn,

      Hmm…I think a good mixture of economics and political science–besides The Economist, of course–is Foreign Affairs magazine. It is a bi-monthly magazine and worth subscribing to (the level of writing and analysis is excellent).

      As far as books go in this genre, I can’t really think of anything. Perhaps, Niall Ferguson’s books fit the bill. He is pretty prolific and seems to publish a new book every year. Ascent of Money is good, and, if my memory serves me right, has a few GRE words in it.

      Hope that helps (and glad you’ve been enjoying the Vocab Wed. videos :))

      • vsn August 4, 2013 at 7:59 pm #

        Thanks Chris!

        • Chris Lele
          Chris Lele August 5, 2013 at 1:28 pm #

          You are welcome!

  15. sindhu June 27, 2013 at 7:42 am #

    HI

    I need to know whether the books u referred here are updated ? As because when i was to purchase these books in online i found that new series of these books has been released ?
    Was confused ?

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele June 27, 2013 at 11:53 am #

      Hi Sindhu,

      Each year, an entirely new book is released for each of the genres. You can get whichever genre you think you will like the best. The year doesn’t matter so much–though I highly recommend the David Brook’s edited Essay collection from this year.

      Hope that helps!

      • sindhu July 1, 2013 at 3:29 am #

        thank u Chris

        • Chris Lele
          Chris Lele July 1, 2013 at 2:05 pm #

          You are welcome!

  16. Shaunak June 2, 2013 at 4:05 am #

    Hey Chris,I wanted to know whether you would recommend books by Ayn Rand(like Fountainhead) for vocabulary ? Would that be helpful from the GRE point of view ?

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele June 3, 2013 at 11:25 am #

      Hi Shaunak,

      So I was checking through Fountainhead and there are a few GRE-level words but given the sheer abundance of words not too many. If you are intent on reading her, it wouldn’t hurt from a GRE perspective–as long as you remember to look the words up. I definitely think there are far better places, which are more dense with vocabulary and are written in a semi-academic style.

      Hope that helps!

      • Shaunak June 3, 2013 at 10:17 pm #

        Hey thanks for your advice.Some friends suggested me to read books by Ayn Rand or Nathaniel Hawthorne.Thus I wanted to know how useful it might be.

  17. pavan March 11, 2013 at 11:46 pm #

    Hi Chris,

    I don’t know whether reading the books will help to me know recondite words contextually….All i can say following the articles of Chris will definitely helpful…Waiting for your next article..:-)

    • Chris Lele
      Chris Lele March 12, 2013 at 1:26 pm #

      Great! I’m happy my articles have become a font of recondite GRE vocabulary :)!

  18. Nilotpal July 23, 2012 at 5:30 am #

    Hii Chris

    I am always quite intimidated by the essay writing part of GRE, you can say am just like a beginner to this section. Which book and what ways do you recommend for me to excel in this section ??i have 2 and a half months of time in my hand.

  19. abhay May 18, 2012 at 9:14 pm #

    Hi Chris
    Could you start a column on anthology from gre point of view….weekly or fortnightly may be….some articles from new yorker/nytimes/economist which you think are good from gre point of view.

    • Chris Lele
      Chris July 25, 2012 at 3:16 pm #

      Abhay,

      I think that’s a great idea – I’ve had quite a few ask me the same thing. Sounds like a perfect recurring fortnightly feature of the blog. Stay tuned :).

  20. abhay May 13, 2012 at 12:17 am #

    Hi Chris
    It is very helpful. Considering the limited time I have for preparation ( i have GRE at end of July), I have got myself a copy of Best American Essays and Science/Nature Writing 2011. I was queasy if I would be able to pick the right articles from Atlantic/New Yorker so decided to go with this book series. I am already from a science background so I will be focusing more on the Essays book.

    Actually I find the articles on arts, literature and philosophy quite abstruse. Can you please recommend a book which culls such articles.

    • Chris Lele
      Chris May 14, 2012 at 11:52 am #

      Abhay,

      The Essay series is good for the literature, philosophy, etc., depending on the year. For the 2011, the editor is more predisposed to personal memories, which while engaging, are light on the abstruse, and heavy on the sentiment.

      The Best Essay Series 2010 edited by Christopher Hitchens has many selections on about literature, arts (I picked up a copy from Amazon for about 7 dollars). For Artsy, recondite stuff, the UK Guardian Art Section is great, as is anything on the London Review of books (both are very tiny and easily navigable so you don’t get that queasiness that comes from sifting through the glut of articles on the New Yorker/Atlantic sites).

      Hope that helps :).

      • abhay May 14, 2012 at 1:06 pm #

        Thanks Chris. It is very helpful. I will borrow a copy gratis from a friend for Best Essay Series 2010. :)

        • Chris Lele
          Chris May 15, 2012 at 11:46 am #

          You are welcome :).

  21. Alex February 25, 2012 at 5:03 pm #

    Is there a certain reason why you suggest the science and nature american essays book? I have a strong background in science. Should I choose another genre that is not as familiar to improve my critical reading skills?

    Thanks!

    • Chris Lele
      Chris February 27, 2012 at 1:15 pm #

      Hi Alex,

      The GRE has usually has a few science passages. These mostly aren’t too technical. The writing in science and nature can be very layman to slightly technical. For those without a science background the Best of S&N provides a nice stepping stone to the generally more difficult science-based GRE passages. So def. in your case expose yourself to another genre you may not be too comfortable with, say literary theory.

      Hope that helps!

      • Alex February 29, 2012 at 6:08 am #

        It does. Thanks!

        • Chris Lele
          Chris February 29, 2012 at 5:51 pm #

          You’re welcome :)

  22. lucym December 21, 2011 at 1:18 pm #

    Hello Chris, I am really poor in vocabs and i was wondering which approach will be better for me, reading the best american essays or reading articles from the New yorker, Atlantic monthly or Economist. If reading the article will be better how do I choose the best article. I checked on the New yorker website and they have so many articles and I am confused on which one to choose.
    Thanks

    • Margarette
      Margarette December 21, 2011 at 4:46 pm #

      Hi, Lucy

      For picking between the essays and articles is really up to you– I’d recommend reading whichever one seems more interesting to you. As for picking a specific article, here’s Chris’s advice: http://magoosh.com/gre/2011/reading-vocabulary-in-context-where-should-i-start/. I hope that helps, let us know if you have any other questions. Thanks!

      Best,
      Margarette

  23. Arif September 11, 2011 at 10:35 am #

    Thank you once again Chris !!

    • Chris Lele
      Chris September 12, 2011 at 12:17 pm #

      Great! Let me know if you end up picking up any of my recommendations.


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