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I also love all of Ivan E. Coyote's books.
Pages for You by Brownrigg is also interesting.
Rubyfruit Jungle is a classic for a reason.
Kissing the Witch is another favourite of mine.
I'll stop there, but you can check out my lesbian book blog (lesbrary.wordpress.com) for more.
I also enjoyed Edward the Dyke - I read it some years ago. There is also a good poetry anthology called Naming the Waves edited by Christian McEwen. I especially liked the poem This Space the Tiger by Caroline Griffin.
(Hope you understand my German-English...)
And I'll second the recommendation for Rubyfruit Jungle - I read this book to tatters in my teens.
Jodi Picoult's new book, Sing You Home, has a lesbian protagonist, but I haven't read it yet, so I don't know if it's good.
The Big Bang Symphony
Red Audrey and the Roping
The Sublime and Spirited Voyage of Original Sin (lesbian pirate adventure...fun and a bit silly but enjoyable)
Some not as new favorites:
The Blue Place
The World Unseen
Oranges Are Not the Only Fruit
Hope these help!
I'll back up the other girls on Rubyfruit Jungle, funny, moving, entertaining and free-spirited!
And lately I have read a marvellous, perfectly crafted book called the Summer Book by Tove Jansson. She was a lesbian, though this book has no lesbian characters it is a must. She has written other books with lesbian characters that I am looking forward to reading. hope it helps!
oh and a last one Annie on my Mind by Nancy Gardner, maybe more for teenagers but still sweet.
I grew up in Dublin and it's a semiautobiographical book about an adolescent girl in the 1980s figuring out who she is... and trying not to be like anybody else.
And then there's my book, Rose's Will, by Denise DeSio. Oops! Did I say that too?
I read Jodi Picoult's Sing You Home. Rather, I listened to the audio book. (Don't do that. Picoult's friend sings all the songs, not very well, in my opinion).
The book follows Picoult's usual format: Issue - Confllict - Trial. The ostensible issue is, who owns the harvested eggs belonging to an infertile couple, after the couple breaks up. Having read the book from a lesbian perspective, I found it to be more of a handbook for straight people, an education if you will, to savvy them up about how to deal with homosexuality. So to me, it sort of felt like preaching to the choir. But it's definitely a great book for Holy Rollers - if you could get them to read it - because of the conflict between the lesbian and her right-wing X-husband.
I guess it also depends on what you read, newer stuff, or older (or quickly out of print) stuff.