An interesting question: Which of these titles are the most commonly read book?
This is the question we’re asking to readers in our new book, The Middle East: A World Map of Arabic Literature, which aims to map the most popular Arabic books.
The project, published by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, aims to track popular book titles published in Arabic in different countries around the world.
(See “What’s New in Arabic Literature?”)
The book’s goal is to map popular Arabic book titles, and it’s a pretty ambitious undertaking.
To do that, the Carnegie Institution for Science (CIS) is using data from the World Wide Web, which gives researchers a much wider scope for understanding popular literature.
In our study, we identified the top 10 most-read Arabic books in 20 countries and the top 25 most- read Arabic books globally, using the World Map Tool, a project of the Carnegie-funded Center for Media & Society at MIT.
Using this tool, we extracted the most-common Arabic titles and ranked them by popularity.
The results are below, and we also put together a handy visualization.
The list below, compiled by the Center for the Study of the World, contains the top 20 most-cited Arabic books and the 25 most popular titles, with each country included for a few details.
The most popular title in each country is marked in red, with a yellow box indicating where the book is found.
The yellow box also shows the top rank for the country in the world ranking.
The top 25 titles are in black, with the yellow box showing the top ranking for the most countries in the list.
The top 20 best-selling books are shown in orange.
(We’ve also included the top-selling title for each country, for more information on ranking the most important titles.)
In the middle of the list is a list of the top books in each of the 20 countries.
These books are the ones that people have read at least once, according to our analysis.
The ones that are the least-coveted tend to be those that are written by foreign authors, and books by Western authors are not very popular.
The list below also includes the top 50 best-seller titles, which are listed in the same order as the best-sellers.
The next most popular book is the book “The Life and Times of the Prophet Muhammad” by Muhammad bin Abd al-Wahhab, and this book is also the one most people read.
It’s followed by “The Book of Allah: From Muhammad to the Last Day,” and finally, “The Holy Quran.”
The most popular books are in green.
Finally, we’ve also put a number of the most common titles into a box for you to check off in the box below, with their yellow box.
This box also lets you filter the list of books by popularity by country.
You can see the full list of top-rated Arabic books at the top of the page.
For a better idea of the number of people who read and enjoy Arabic books, you can see how many books people in each region read by region.
The map below, drawn by the World Atlas of Literacy, shows that the region with the highest share of Arabic books is in the Middle East, followed by the Arab world, South Asia, Europe, Africa, Asia, and Latin America.
In the Middle Eastern region, the largest share of readers are in North Africa, followed closely by South Asia and the Indian subcontinent.
Latin America and the Caribbean are also popular regions.
And the Middle-East region has the second-largest share of books.
In other words, readers in all regions have access to the same number of books, and they’re reading more books in general.
But the most interesting result is that people in the most populous countries have access in more ways than they’re sharing with readers in the other regions.
This is especially true for the Middle Arabs, who have the highest percentage of books read in the region.
And that means that they have a greater share of the population’s total reading habits.
In fact, the Middle Americans have the largest reading share of any region in the World.
(For a more detailed discussion of the Middle Arab reading habits, see our previous post “Book Readings and Book Spending.”)
The next-largest book readership in the entire world is the Arab countries.
The United States has the largest number of Arab books, followed at the bottom by the Middle east and South Asia.
The second-biggest book readers in each continent are North America and Europe.
The United States, the United Kingdom, and Australia have the lowest number of readers per capita in the whole world, with only about 10 percent of the world’s population reading at least one book.
In contrast, the Arab states have a relatively high number of Muslims, who spend an average of five books per month on average.This is a