It's essentially a history of the human body (I think that's even the subtitle) and describes lots of odd little evolutionary vestiges of our ancestory (e.g. why we get hernias, why we hiccup, how the bones of the face develop, etc.)
Man's Search for Meaning by Victor Frankl.
I read this a couple years ago and loved it. I read it last weekend twice in two sittings. Just do yourself a favor and go read it.
The Drunkard's Walk by Leonard Mlodinow.
About making all those weird, counter-intuitive facts from probability intuitive again. Focused mainly on how and why people misuse probability and statistics, not really on developing any theory. Still pretty good.
The Stranger by Albert Camus.
Amazing. It's short enough to easily read in a day, and I totally recommend it to anyone out there.
You can't wait for inspiration. You have to go after it with a club. - Jack London
When Kids Can't Read, What Teachers Can Do - Kylene Beers
I imagine that this sounds kind of boring to everybody else, but it's actually a really great read.
"I can never be what I ought to be until you are what you ought to be. You can never be what you ought to be until I am what I ought to be. This is the interrelated structure of reality." -Martin Luther King, Jr.