World Book Day 2019

To celebrate World Book Day 2019, we asked our workplace experts what their favourite reads were. Here’s what they said.

Steve Elliott: CEO for Dummies
Victoria Ward: ‘Harry Potter series’ by J. K. Rowling
Nick Bent: ‘A Boy in the Water: A Memoir’ by Tom Gregory
Helen Lowe: ‘Matilda’ by Roald Dahl
Anthony Brown: ‘Bartleby, the Scrivener’ by Herman Melville
Leanne Baird: ‘Chicken Soup for the Soul’ by Jack Canfield and Mark Victor Hansen
Ellen Webb: ‘The Great Gatsby’ by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Paul Whistler: ‘Pride and Prejudice’ by Jane Austen
Russell Bowden: ‘The Secret’ by Rhonda Byrne
Vicki Webb: ‘To Kill A Mockingbird’ by Harper Lee
Henry Strickland: ‘A Prayer for Owen Meany’ by John Irving
Lorna Thomas: ‘Dead Simple’ by Peter James
Derren Andrewartha: ‘Angela’s Ashes’ by Frank McCourt
Dean Millard: ‘The Chancellor Manuscript’ by Robert Ludlum
Brian Dolan: ‘A Game of Thrones’ by George R. R. Martin
Sara Lopez: ‘The Name of the wind’ by Patrick Rothfuss
Oliver Bishop: ‘Shantaram’ by Gregory David Roberts
Penny Creswell: ‘Pride and Prejudice’ by Jane Austen
Dean Sayers: ‘Penguins Stopped Play’ by Harry Thompson
Chris Carter: ‘The profession of violence’ by John Pearson
Amy Barnes: ‘The Subtle Art of Not Giving a F*ck’ by Mark Manson
Heather Allan: ‘The Best of Times’ by Penny Vincenzi
Will Turner: ‘Think & Grow Rich’ by Napoleon Hill
Theo Riakiotakis: ‘Good to Great’ by Tim Ferris
Gary Mason:’The Dice Man’ by Luke Rhineheart
Anne Greenway: ‘The Help’ by Kathryn Stockett
Kurt Steventon: ‘Harry Potter series’ by J. K. Rowling
Cat Agacy: ‘Insomnia’ by Stephen King
Adey Moir: ‘The Ghost and Bertie Boggin’ by Catherine Sefton
Steve Buchanan: ‘Wild pork and watercress’ by Barry Crump
Kevin P’ng: ‘Charlie and The Chocolate Factory’ by Roald Dahl
Richard McPherson: ‘The Ragged-Trousered Philanthropists’ by Robert Tressell
Robert Culley: ‘Great Expectations’ by Charles Dickens
Andy Drummond: ‘The Boy Who Followed His Father Into Auschwitz’ by Jeremy Dronfield
Joanna Milczarek: ‘The Magus’ by John Fowles
Cristian Scolnii: ‘Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind’ by Yuval Noah Harari
Maria Russo: ‘The Unbearable Lightness of Being’ by Milan Kundera
Tomas Hollingsworth: ‘Shoe Dog’ by Phil Knight
Paddy Westbury: ‘Bad Blood: The Secret Life of the Tour de France’ by Jeremy Whittle
Callum Quarton: ‘The Glass Castle’ by Jeannette Walls
Ewen Wood: ‘Shantaram’ by Gregory David Roberts
Chris Brain: ‘The Devil’s Advocate’ by Andrew Neiderman
Jim Powell: ‘A Midsummer Night’s Dream’ by William Shakespeare
Julian Eley: ‘Think & Grow Rich’ by Napoleon Hill
Rosemary Laurence: ‘The Women’s Room’ by Marilyn French
Jubaiya Haque: ‘Pride and Prejudice’ by Jane Austen
Rory Smyth: ‘The Catcher in the Rye’ by J. D. Salinger
Izabela Jeziolkowska: ‘Beneath a Scarlet Sky’ by Mark T. Sullivan
Andrew Bradley: ‘The Dice Man’ by George Cockcroft
Colin Graham: ‘Extracted’ by RR Haywood
Ian Bowyer: ‘Watchers’ by Dean Koontz
Darren Sexton: ‘Twelve Years of Hell in a Bangkok Prison’ by Warren Fellows
Paul Mynard: ‘Penguins Stopped Play’ by Harry Thompson
Kevin Mulligan: ‘A Voyage of Mad Men’ by Peter Nichols
Kim Morgan: ‘The Blind Assassin’ by Margaret Atwood
David Mustoe: ‘Warlord Chronical’ by Bernard Cornwall
Ekaterina Sidyakova: ‘The Fountainhead’ by Ayn Rand
Mark Davis: ‘The Tattooist of Auschwitz’ by Heather Morris
Paige Treadwell: ‘Luckiest Girl Alive’ by Jessica Knoll
Phil Buss: ‘Maura’s Game’ by Martina Cole
James Montgomerie: ‘The Alchemist’ by Paulo Coelho
Becky Craddock: ‘A Little Life’ by Hanya Yanagihara
Colin Ogden: ‘Fifty Shades of Grey’ by E. L. James
Rob McEwan: The Tiger Who Came to Tea by Judith Kerr
Ines Lago: Don Quixote by Miguel de Cervantes
Gavin Nelson: The Tipping Point by Malcolm Gladwell
Max Steward: Brief Answers to the Big Questions by Stephen Hawking
John King: Black Box Thinking: The Surprising Truth About Success
Book by Matthew Syed
Gary Spice: Alex Ferguson: My Autobiography by Alex Ferguson