On Wednesday, the Concordia Publishing House released a report that asked readers to choose their favorite books, in order of preference, based on their preferences and preferences.
They found that millennial readers are more likely to favor novels by authors such as Cormac McCarthy, Patricia Highsmith, and Anne McCaffrey.
But readers are also more likely than older generations to choose books by popular authors like Thomas Pynchon, Bret Easton Ellis, and George Saunders.
“The more you know about literature, the more you enjoy it,” the report stated.
Concordia said that the survey was based on a survey conducted online, with responses from more than 2,000 people.
“We have not been able to measure this online survey in detail, but it was an accurate representation of our readership,” the company said.
“So it is clear that our customers want to read about literature and that is why we continue to innovate and expand our product offerings.”
The survey was done between February and May, and Concordia found that millennials are also much more likely and more likely now than in the past to choose nonfiction books, as well.
“Our research has shown that people are more interested in reading nonfiction fiction and books than they have ever been,” Concordia Publisher and Chief Content Officer Chris Cairns told The Verge.
“They’re very interested in the writing and the voice and the style, and the books we’re offering are very good books.”
The Concordia study comes amid a new wave of popular books that have been getting a lot of attention lately.
In February, The New Yorker published a story about a young boy’s struggle to write a bestseller because his publisher wouldn’t let him write it.
And last month, the University of Iowa released a survey asking readers which books they want to see in the library, and this week, a report from The New York Times revealed that millennials’ preference for nonfiction has surpassed their love for literary fiction.
(The Times story noted that the majority of millennials surveyed said they would rather read nonfiction than literary fiction.)
The new study comes at a time when literary fiction has been in a steady decline among millennials, according to the New York Review of Books.
In the latest edition of its list of the 50 Most Read Books in America, published in May, nonfiction was down 20 percent to 26th place, while fiction remained in the top spot with 52 percent of the vote.
That makes literary fiction the lowest-rated genre among millennials.