The best book series have you reaching for the next one simply to see how the story goes.
Some of the most epic conclusions have come after a delicious build-up from a few preceding novels. That could mean a trilogy of books or a series that has more than 25 in total.
The greatest sagas demand an epic conclusion which can build and build and build.
That means following characters for years over the course of several novels and creating great depth of adventure with some added peril.
While the drama lies on the page and in your imagination, several of these series have been adapted for film and television as they seem impossible to resist.
In this guide, we will be looking at 20 of the best book series of all time. That includes some of the most best selling books of all time including some classic adventures and spell-binding fantasy.
From Harry Potter to Lord of the Rings, the Wheel of Time and The Little Women collection to name just a few.
Harry Potter By J.K Rowling
To call the Harry Potter series a phenomenal success fails to say enough about quite how far this set of books has gone. There are seven books in total yet the world of Hogwarts goes far beyond those pages.
The series was adapted into eight films by Warner Bros and back in 2016, the Harry Potter franchise was valued at a staggering $25bn.
That figure is likely to be even higher due to more films and theater productions coming into the frame.
All that came from the imagination of J.K. Rowling as she chronicled the lives of a trio of kids as they attended Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry.
There are plenty of themes explored in the quest of the titular hero as he comes into conflict with Lord Voldemort.
Several genres too from horror, adventure, romance, thriller, and mystery as the books have been enjoyed by generations and will likely continue to do so.
So far, the books have sold over 600 million copies worldwide, been made available in 85 languages, and have set the record for the best-selling book series of all time.
Harry Potter And The Philosopher’s Stone
Harry discovers that he’s a wizard and a startling adventure begins.
- Very entertaining read.
- Some of the plot points can be confusing, especially to a young readership.
Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets
Harry is told that disaster will strike should he return to Hogwarts, and it certainly does.
- Great bedtime reading.
- Could be considered too lightweight.
Harry Potter And The Prisoner Of Azkaban
A prisoner has escaped and clues have been left to his next destination.
- Hugely exciting.
- A shorter book.
Harry Potter And The Goblet Of Fire
Harry desires to attend the International Quidditch Cup, a competition that has not happened for a century.
- Incredible detail.
- Weak plot devices.
Harry Potter And The Order Of The Phoenix
Harry keeps waking up, screaming, and he needs his loyal friends to help him.
- Very absorbing.
- Too many unnecessary details.
Harry Potter And The Half-Blood Prince
Life goes on during the war against Voldemort and classes are not as simple as they once were.
- More emotional depth.
- Less romance and frolicking.
Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows
The conclusion to the series sees Harry face his greatest foe.
- Character arcs are nicely tied together.
- A dark ending.
Twilight By Stephenie Meyer
Though Kristen Stewart and Robert Pattinson have become huge film stars in their own right, they have Stephanie Meyer to be thankful for a large part of that success.
The Twilight series encompasses four novels in the fantasy romance genre with two companion novels and a single novella.
With commercial success, the books have become hugely popular with young adults and amassed plenty of awards.
The story follows Bella Swan as she falls in love with a vampire, a complicated story that is worth diving into.
Isabella Swan’s move should seem boring yet her life takes a turn when she meets Edward Cullen.
- Light romance.
- Poor writing.
New threats come against Edward and Bella’s romance.
- A mesmerizing tale of love.
- The ending does make readers angry.
The love triangle is getting hotly contested and Bella must choose.
- An improvement on the first two books.
- Sloppy ending.
Bella just has one more decision to make, whether to stay mortal or not.
- A unique story with a great conclusion.
- Very long parts.
Another way of telling the story, from the vampire’s perspective.
- Offers another point of view.
- Could have been shorter.
The Lord Of The Rings By J.R.R. Tolkien
Few fantasy novels have been as influential and vivid as The Lord of the Rings trilogy by J.R.R. Tolkien.
There are deliciously detailed backstories and you may need to consult the map to get a sense of the character’s journey.
While the story may be well-known thanks to a range of Oscar-winning films, the books are beautifully layered as they depict Middle Earth in all its glory.
You can even read about all that came before it with the prequel, The Hobbit, and even further back in the TV series, The Rings of Power.
The Lord Of The Rings: The Fellowship Of The Ring
One ring is in huge demand, and a few companions from a sleepy village are entrusted to look after it.
- Great storytelling.
- Some parts ready like an epic poem.
The Lord Of The Rings: The Two Towers
Frodo and his companions have lost allies in this continuation of a classic tale.
- Carries on the tale well.
- Tedious in parts.
The Lord Of The Rings: The Return Of The King
The conclusion to an epic tale to prevent the Dark Lord from ruling.
- An amazing ending to a wonderful series.
- A very slow read.
The Chronicles Of Narnia By C.S. Lewis
There are seven books in The Chronicles of Narnia and each one builds on what came before it. All through a portal in the back of a wardrobe where the story takes place in a fantastical world featuring talking animals.
The books began to be published in 1950 but continue to captivate readers to this day with several adaptations for new generations to enjoy.
The Magician’s Nephew
Find out how a magical land is created in this standalone novel.
- A quick, easy read.
- Simplistic plotting.
The Lion, The Witch And The Wardrobe
When a group of friends step through a wardrobe, an adventure awaits.
- Plenty of hidden messages.
- Workmanlike prose.
The Horse And His Boy
Two runaways find themselves in the middle of a huge battle that will decide Narnia’s fate.
- Swash-buckling adventure.
- Can feel tedious.
A prince is gathering an army to claim his land and rid it of a false king.
- A timeless read with plenty of adventure.
- Too long-winded.
The Voyage Of The Dawn Treader
A king is joined by some unexpected companions on an epic voyage.
- Hugely imaginative.
- A little slow in places.
The Silver Chair
A group of friends must rescue a prince who is held captive.
- The story gets better and better as it goes on.
- Constant bickering between characters.
The Last Battle
Narnia faces a fierce challenge from an enemy, from within.
- Provides closure to a great story.
- Fails to be a favorite book in the series.
Jack Reacher By Lee Child
To fully chronicle the adventures of Jack Reacher you need to read over 20 books and a collection of short stories.
Though some of the books have been adapted for film or TV, part of the joy in Child’s writing is the world that Reacher inhabits. Those odd jobs he takes on and the perils he finds himself in.
The books also take place in real locations, from rural England to New York City and plenty of destinations in between.
Reacher decides to take a walk and becomes the only stranger in town.]
Trying to help, Reacher has a handgun aimed at him.
Reacher does not want to be found yet a private detective is after him.
Two former acquaintances of Reacher are dead and he might be the suspect.
Reacher is adrift in Texas and looking for a lift.
Without a job, I, or last-known address, Reacher walks alone.
When Reacher witnesses an attempted kidnapping, he feels the need to intervene.
Finding the body of a general’s wife, Reacher must look to his own past.
A gunman stands accused and is requesting Reacher by name.
The Hard Way
Nothing is ever simple for Reacher, even money being paid.
Bad Luck And Trouble
You don’t mess with Reacher, or the Special Investigators.
Nothing To Lose
Empty road awaits Reacher and the locals have secrets.
Suicide bombers should be easy to spot and Reacher is tested to intervene.
The clock is ticking as Reacher finds himself in cold South Dakota.
Worth Dying For
Now in Nebraska, Reacher walks into trouble.
Reacher is sent undercover to investigate a murderer
A Wanted Man
The cops are looking for some suspects, and Reacher looks to be in a car with them.
Never Go Back
Reacher gets to Virginia and the new commanding officer has disappeared.
The army has tracked down Reacher and they need his help to find a shooter.
Reacher has time to spend yet falls into a quest and a dark nightmare.
A new enemy emerges and they are planning something big.
The Midnight Line
Reacher needs to find a woman who has a class ring from West Point.
Delving into his past, Reacher wonders who has been lying to him.
Things are looking up for Reacher when he stops a mugger.
Reacher is hitching a ride yet a town has been shut down and it looks to be a cyberattack.
Better Off Dead
A problem has made itself known on a road in Arizona.
No Plan B
Reacher is following a killer yet there is something bigger unfolding.
The bodies are mounting and one gets some attention from the Secretary of Defense.
- A gradual character development that is well worth keeping up with.
- Too many inconsistencies.
His Dark Materials By Philip Pullman
If you adore historical fiction then delve into His Dark Materials where magic reigns supreme.
The bestselling series of books has been transformed into a spellbinding film franchise and TV series.
That may seem surprising when you consider that the young adult trilogy puts children front and center of the story yet adults are enamored with the story too that goes across multiverses.
The Golden Compass
One girl can make a huge difference, especially when she is a true champion.
- Fun fantasy.
The Subtle Knife
Lyra joins well on a treacherous journey as they find a deadly secret.
- Ambitious and original.
- Feels like a middle way book.
The Amber Spyglass
The conclusion and a great war ensues.
- Meaningful subjects.
- An unfocused finale.
The Crazy Rich Asians Trilogy By Kevin Kwan
Rich people have problems too and The Crazy Rich Asians trilogy includes some fascinating characters.
Sure, if you have seen the film you will have been introduced to a variety of over-the-top antics yet that should be enough to draw you in.
Only the first book has been adapted for a film so there is plenty more to delve into in these hilarious books.
To complete the set, tack down China Rich Girlfriend and Rich People Problems.
Crazy Rich Asians
When Rachel Chu spends the summer with her boyfriend in Singapore, she thinks she’ll meet a humble, restrained family.
- An entertaining summer read.
- The writing can get tiresome.
China Rich Girlfriend
More social climbing, scandal, and outrage with billionaires.
- Exciting writing.
- Lacks a tangible plot.
Rich People Problems
A family is driven by wealth and an inheritance is at stake.
- Beautiful locations.
- Feels like the same formula is used.
The Millennium Trilogy By Stieg Larsson
Thankfully, Stieg Larsson completed The Millennium Trilogy before his tragic death in 2004.
Shortly after his death, The Girl In The Dragon Tattoo was published posthumously the following year and became a hit across the globe as it became one of the bestselling books of the decade.
The next two books did not disappoint as readers were quick to find out how the duo of Lisbeth Salander and Mikael Blomkvist would prevail.
The tales do go even further as the series was continued by David Lagercrantz.
The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo
The introduction to a fantastic, complex character with a history.
- An unforgettable female character breaks the mold.
- Almost like a political statement.
The Girl Who Played With Fire
Lisbeth has gone missing and Blomkvist is out to defend her.
- Impossible to put down.
- The cliffhanger can be frustrating.
The Girl Who Kicked The Hornets’ Nest
Lisbeth is after revenge in a satisfying conclusion to a brilliant trilogy.
- Stunning ending.
- Lots of other characters means less focus on Lisbeth.
Heartstopper By Alice Oseman
Some of the best LGBTQ+ plus writing is contained in the four volumes of the Heartstopper series.
Alice Oseman has a charm that has bewitched teens and adults alike in her stories of romance and humor.
A Netflix adaptation has introduced the series to a new audience and it is well worth seeing how the rest of the series goes.
That’s a total of four volumes, each one containing some exquisite artistry too.
The story begins with two boys that fall in love in a gorgeous coming-of-age story.
- Excellent representation.
- Fails to measure up to the Netflix adaptation.
A single kiss changes things and ruins friendships.
- Diverse characters.
- Over-focus on kissing.
Nick has come out to his mom but must consider coming out to his classmates too.
- Positive vibes.
- Much bigger and a longer read than the other books.
Charlie and Nick begin to learn what love truly means.
- Great mental health representation.
- Sad in parts.
The Hunger Games Trilogy By Suzanne Collins
The Hunger Games trilogy is not just a series of books but pretty much a cultural phenomenon.
While it is hoped that the future does not turn out as bleak, the young adult series proved addictive reading.
The books have some well-defined pacing and some terrific world-building as they follow Katniss in the games themselves.
The Hunger Games
The annual televised event known as ‘The Hunger Games’ is regarded as a death sentence, kill or be killed.
- Great descriptive writing.
- Lacks substance.
There are rumors of rebellion and The Capitol is angry.
- Very entertaining.
- A fill-in book to the series that can be quite slow.
The revolution is unfolding and depends on Katniss.
- Very powerful at times.
- A poor ending.
To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before By Jenny Han
Another series to be adapted by Netflix is To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before which will remain a set of delightful teen romances.
They can now be counted as binge-able, cringey rom-coms as the story follows Lara Jean after her sister has delivered letters to each of her crushes. There are quite a few, hence three books.
To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before
Lara Jean has a complicated love life, now her crushes know her real thoughts.
- Very relatable.
- Hard to root for the main characters.
To All the Boys: P.S. I Still Love You
Lara Jean is confused whether she and Peter were pretending to be in love or if they actually are.
- Full of heartfelt twists.
- May not be suitable for young adults.
To All The Boys: Always And Forever
Change is coming for Lara Jean and she can’t ignore some big decisions.
- An engaging end to the series.
- Lacks creativity.
The Dark Tower Saga By Stephen King
With such a vast library of work to his name, The Dark Tower Saga contains some of Stephen King’s best work.
This is the story of The Last Gunslinger who goes by the name of Roland of Gilead. He comes from the Wild West but is a legend who is well worth following in this epic of adventure horror.
Roland pursues the Man in Black and encounters an alluring woman along the way.
- Highly compelling.
- The start of the series seems a little slow.
The Drawing Of The Three
Three mysterious doors all open, but only for Roland.
- An improvement on the first novel,
- Many readers fail to care for the characters.
The Waste Lands
Roland is getting closer to the Dark Tower having saved Jake Chambers’ life.
- The great storyline.
- A lot of the book is a drawn-out riddle.
Wizard And Glass
The Dark Tower is beckoning but there’s a scary journey afoot.
- Very tragic but eloquent with it.
- Some plot points are far too unrealistic.
Wolves Of The Calla
On the journey, Roland needs to get through the Mid-World’s forests with his ka-tet.
- Lifts the series up from some disappointment.
- Pales in comparison to the preceding books.
Song Of Susannah
A rose must be saved, if Roland’s nemesis is to be stopped.
- A thought-provoking read.
- May be the weakest book in the series.
The Dark Tower
Roland finally gets to the Dark Tower though he’s being followed.
- One of Stephen King’s most lingering creations finds a fitting end.
- An uneven finish which provides a disappointing end.
Bridgertons By Julia Quinn
Netflix has plenty of great book series as TV adaptations and Bridgerton has set pulses racing.
Those that have read the books know many of the spoilers in these fanciful romances with more of a hint of Jane Austin shenanigans. The books are as easy to binge as the TV show too.
The Duke And I
An unmarried duke is involved in a ruse yet love finds a way.
- Readers of the book can see the characters brought to life on Netflix.
- Fails to portray love and focuses on lust.
The Viscount Who Loved Me
Anthony’s story where he’s chosen a wife yet may decide on her sister.
- A fun, enjoyable read.
- The plot seems to end too soon.
An Offer From A Gentleman
Benedict Bridgerton wants to attend the masquerade ball yet has to leave before midnight.
- A slow, burn romance.
- Benedict is not the most likable character.
Romancing Mister Bridgerton
Colin Bridgerton is in demand and a secret threatens to shatter his reputation.
- A lack of chemistry between characters.
- The book seems a little rushed.
To Sir Phillip, With Love
Eloise Bridgerton needs to find love and she may have met her ideal match.
- Great for a summer read.
- Features an irredeemable hero.
When He Was Wicked
Michael Stirling is done chasing women and one look at Francesca Bridgerton may change everything.
- A lot of intimate moments with lots of chemistry between the characters.
- The last few chapters prove to be disappointing.
It’s In His Kiss
Gareth St. Clair needs to have his old family diary translated or risks losing his inheritance.
- Lots of suspense and romance.
- Many readers fail to become attached with Hyacinth.
On The Way To The Wedding
Gregory Bridgerton thinks he has found his true love, but drama ensues.
- A spell-binding finale.
- Unbelievable character arcs.
The Mortal Instruments By Cassandra Clare
Another page-turning young adult series follows a set of demon hunters known as the Shadowhunters.
The setting is a city, one which contains several fantastic creations from fairies to vampires. These page-turning books have become a TV series that is well worth diving into.
City Of Bones
Clary faces the danger of forbidden love and New York City.
- A captivating read.
- Lots of foreshadowing.
City Of Ashes
The Shadowhunters must combat the demons and keep the world safe.
- An exciting sequel.
- Seems a little predictable.
City Of Glass
The Shadowhunters must decide whether to fight against the werewolves, vampires and various other Downworlders, or fight with them.
- Plenty of danger and romance.
- One-dimensional characters.
City Of Fallen Angels
The Mortal War may have finished but Clary’s happiness comes at a price.
- Edge-of-the-seat reading.
- The storyline tends to drag.
City Of Lost Souls
Clary must make sure that she can trust Jace but how far can she go?
- Lots of world travel.
- Might be too much of a long read.
City Of Heavenly Fire
The final fight of the series sees the friends go against a great foe.
- Suspenseful writing.
- A lot of readers did not like the ending.
The Outlander Series By Diana Gabaldon
Historical fiction was barely a genre before The Outlander Series arrived. That proves how influential the book series was as hundreds of authors have stepped in and created fascinating, realistic worlds from the past.
Gabaldon began her series at the climax of World War II as a nurse, Claire Randall, travels back to Scotland with her husband.
Time travel occurs and soon enough Randall must try to work out how to get back to her own timeline, though fate intervenes.
Claire Randall finds herself back in time and torn between two men.
- Gloriously romantic.
- Claire and Jamie’s relationship seems to be far-fetched.
Dragonfly In Amber
Claire wants to reveal her truth amidst blood and desire.
- Excellent descriptive passages.
- Too long with little going on.
Jamie Fraser is wounded and will either be imprisoned or executed.
- Jamie’s excellent character progression.
- Too many coincidences.
Drums Of Autumn
Claire returns to reunite with Jamie, in frontier America.
- Lots of pivotal moments.
- The editing and narration fails to do the series justice.
The Fiery Cross
A colony is unbalanced and Jamie must sort it out.
- Some great plots.
- Feels like a bridging book.
A Breath Of Snow And Ashes
Rebellion is in the air and Fraser is trusted to preserve the colony.
- Fills in some of the lasting gaps.
- Some readers have called the book tedious.
An Echo In The Bone
Claire and Jamie have to choose which side the family is on.
- Plenty of cliffhangers.
- A frustrating conclusion.
Written In My Own Heart’s Blood
The rebels sense victory and there are further revolutions that need to be looked after.
- The story is carried on with great care.
- Strange pacing.
Go Tell The Bees That I Am Gone
The American Revolution is threatening peace and the family must stay together.
- Great storytelling and memorable characters.
- Bland writing.
The Wolf Hall Trilogy By Hilary Mantel
Another historical fiction series to change how the genre was appreciated, The Wolf Hall trilogy can be counted as literary art.
Each one has received fantastic reviews, from literary critics no less, and the first two books were awarded the Booker Prize.
Follow the story of Thomas Cromwell yourself as he helps establish the Church of England by making sure that Henry VIII gets his divorce.
Mantel manages to fill in the blanks of the history of Thomas Cromwell.
- Rewarding historical fiction.
- Can be confusing in how immense it is.
Bring Up The Bodies
The next in the series, the king’s wife needs to be killed.
- An intriguing read.
- Contrived dialog.
The Mirror & The Light
Anne Boleyn has been decapitated and the final years of Thomas Cromwell are traced.
- Brilliant and brutal.
- Far too descriptive.
The Montague Siblings By Mackenzi Lee
The premise of a bisexual 17th-century lord who is gunning for fun, romance, and adventure may seem out there and The Montague Siblings is quite the tale.
If you enjoyed the Heartstopper series then you may enjoy reading LGBTQ+ stories with an element of historical fiction.
Each book follows a specific sibling with plenty of drama and wit thrown in.
The Gentleman’s Guide To Vice And Virtue
Henry Montague is off on a Grand Tour of Europe and he has a crush on his companion.
- A great romp.
- The story becomes predictable.
The Lady’s Guide To Petticoats And Piracy
Henry’s sister returns to England to enroll in medical school, and avoid a marriage proposal.
- A great read for female empowerment.
- Can be seen as mundane.
The Nobleman’s Guide To Scandal And Shipwrecks
Adrian Montague is the sole heir battling with anxiety.
An enjoyable conclusion to the series.
The weakest story in the series.
Wheel Of Time By Robert Jordan
With eleven books, you will be investing in quite the story when you embark on the Wheel of Time.
This is an iconic series of fantasy books that made their mark all the way back in 1990. Throughout the books, you get a sense of phenomenal world-building and gargantuan plotting.
That’s some feat, especially after you realize that Brandon Sanderson took over the series based on notes and details left by the deceased Robert Jordan.
The Eye Of The World
The first book in the series is an introduction into a world full of danger.
- It may be a slow read but it is worth it.
- The first book seems a little too long.
The Great Hunt
The Horn must be found yet it looks to be stolen.
- A fantastic ending.
- The writing fails to treat women very well.
The Dragon Reborn
The dragon must make itself known as winter has ended the war.
- Easier to focus on the story rather than the lore and locations.
- The prose can be repetitive and dull.
The Shadow Rising
The seemingly invulnerable fortress has fallen and the Children of the Dragon must act.
- A great, entertaining, and absorbing read.
- Poor storytelling.
The Fires Of Heaven
Rand al’Thor is upsetting the balance of power and must combat Shaido Aiel.
- The story becomes more ambitious and interesting.
- The plot looks to tie up too many loose ends.
Lord Of Chaos
The Dragon Reborn is building an army of Light.
- A long, dense, absorbing read.
- The Wheel looks to be turning exceptionally slow.
A Crown Of Swords
Rand faces the Forsaken Sammael where Mashadar is waiting.
- More than quick-paced than the other books in the series.
- Largely filler with too many points of view.
The Path Of Daggers
Legend turns to myth in the Third Age in a story that twists and turns
- Incredible detail
- The story feels like it is plodding towards a conclusion.
The leader of the Black Tower turns out to be a liar, what is he planning?
- Very well-described characters.
- The start of the book has a prologue that can be considered too verbose.
Crossroads Of Twilight
Trials by fire feature amongst treachery and sacrifices.
- Slower but more intricate storytelling.
- A stagnating plot.
Knife Of Dreams
The dead look to be walking and reality seems unstable.
- Tries to turn the series around from a set of disappointing books.
- Poorly written and comes without a climax.
The Gathering Storm
A fractured series of alliances and kingdoms must get prepared.
- A conclusion that gathers pace.
- The conclusion fails to make up for a disappointing start to the book.
Towers Of Midnight
The Last Battle is underway and the Pattern is unveiling.
- An exhilarating read.
- Little character advancement.
A Memory Of Light
At the end of this epic series, the armies of Light have gathered to fight.
- Great high fantasy finds an epic conclusion.
- Plodding writing like several of the books in the series.
The Binti Trilogy By Nnedi Okorafor
After Binti won both the Nebula and Hugo awards for best novella, Okorafor created a trilogy for the Himba girl who is accepted to attend an intergalactic school.
The novella has been expanded to a trilogy with a short story that you can read in one go as an omnibus edition.
Should Binti survive the war, she should make it to university but this is a perilous journey.
- Different backgrounds are featured.
- Unconvincing characters.
A year has passed since Binti enrolled at university and now she must face her family and her elders.
- A powerful story.
- Plenty of inconsistencies.
Binti: The Night Masquerade
The concluding part finds Binti returning home.
- Great sense of African Futurism.
- Lack of any real true emotion.
The Little Women Collection By Louisa May Alcott
Though Little Women may be the standout novel, there is plenty more to enjoy in the tales of the March sisters.
Film adaptations have come and gone yet the stories of familial bonds and enduring tensions continue to appeal to readers.
There is also an autobiographical angle as the threads of Jo’s life can be mirrored in Alcott’s own real story.
The collection begins with the four sisters united by their love for one another.
- A beautiful book.
- Various film adaptations, some of them good, some of them not so good.
The story continues with Plumfield, the rural boarding school run by Jo and Mr Bhaer.
- A fabulous sequel.
- Some strange pronouns used.
Back in Plumfield, a bittersweet story ensues.
- Appeals to modern-day children.
- Some direct experiences from the author are used which can be distracting.
A coming-of-age story and a vivid depiction of the time in the 19th century.
- A dated storyline.
- Barely counts as a sequel.
The best book series take you on a journey that can last years and take the reader to some extraordinary places.
Stories can include rich stories that have been developed over several books where climaxes are made that have been building up over hundreds of pages.
The series of books may even cross various genres all in the same series, from drama to romance to crime and fantasy.
There can be tribulations along the way with some unexpected twists thrown in yet the stories are ultimately rewarding.
Frequently Asked Questions
Which Book Series Can Be Said To Have The Largest Fan Base?
As the highest-selling book series of all-time with several films and sold out theater shows, Harry Potter should be able to command the largest fan base.
Even if you have failed to read a single book, watch one film, or headed to a show, you have likely heard of the series of books by J.K. Rowling.
What Is A Book Series Comprised Of Six Books Known As?
There is a distinct term for a certain number of books as a series. A compound set of narrative or literary works of six pieces is known as a hexalogy.
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