Twitter is having a lot of fun today with the hashtag #clickbaitbooks, which reimagines classic book titles as the annoying-but-alluring kinds of headlines you can’t resist clicking.
This joke has existed since at least 2014, when the Internet hit peak Upworthy-esque headlines. But clearly someone has started it up again, with authors, publishers, and other websites getting in on the fun.
Not that Harry Potter (props to Waterstones and BuzzFeed on that one) or these other SFF classics need the additional incentive to click—er, open up—but it’s a fun game for those who have already read the books.
Here are our favorite tweets we’ve come across so far today:
#clickbaitbooks They said he couldn’t walk to Mordor, what he did next will blow your mind
— Captain Oblivious (@Curlygamer) April 30, 2015
“Totally safe” Anti Ageing Procedure? The One Picture This Man Doesn’t Want You To See #clickbaitbooks
— Talia Clark (@silent_cordelia) April 30, 2015
25 Pictures Only Replicants Will Understand #clickbaitbooks
— B&N Sci-Fi & Fantasy (@BNSciFi) April 30, 2015
This family built an MASSIVE EXTENSION into the back of a WARDROBE! You’ll never look at closet space the same way again! #clickbaitbooks
— Maureen Johnson (@maureenjohnson) April 30, 2015
#clickbaitbooks Eccentric confectionist teaches 5 kids a lesson with the help of his illegal immigrant staff.
— virgin Connie Swail (@thehemulen) April 30, 2015
You won’t believe where this man ended up after a bulldozer demolished his house. #clickbaitbooks
— Pratchett Job (@pratchettjob) April 30, 2015
This scientist reanimated a corpse using one neat trick! #clickbaitbooks
— Ben Rabinovich (@benjyrabs) April 30, 2015
Trojans find horse statue outside their city, you won’t believe what happens next! #clickbaitbooks
— Steven Cole (@steveongames) April 30, 2015
1984 Times This Book Really Was An Allegory For The Soviet Union! #clickbaitbooks Number 1203 Will Shock You!
— marisue (@Malimerry) April 30, 2015
If Disney Princesses Were Rewritten By 19th Century German Brothers #clickbaitbooks
— Scriblit (@Scriblit) April 30, 2015