More humor books to enjoy

Angus, Thongs And Full-Frontal Snogging: Confessions of Georgia Nicolson by Louise Rennison.
Presents the humorous journal of a year in the life of a fourteen-year-old British girl who tries to reduce the size of her nose, stop her mad cat from terrorizing the neighborhood animals, and win the love of handsome hunk Robbie. [first in a series]

My Life And Hard Times by James Thurber.
His story, "The Night the Bed Fell on Father," never fails to make me laugh.

Thwonk by Joan Bauer.
A cupid doll comes to life and offers romantic assistance to A.J., a
teenage photographer suffering from unrequited love.

The Boy Who Owned the School: a Comedy of Love by Gary Paulsen.
Jacob Freisten, often in a fog, tries to ease through high school
unnoticed, but a beautiful classmate takes notice of him and his life
begins to change.

Leaping Beauty: And Other Animal Fairy Tales by Gregory Maguire
Eight well-known fairy tales are recast, with the aid of animal characters and outrageous puns (with some tongue-in-cheek witticisms thrown in), into such stories as "Little Red Robin Hood" and "Cinderelephant."

They Shoot Canoes, Don't They? By Patrick McManus.
Short stories about
the outdoors, each one funnier than the last.

My Man Jeeves by P.G. Wodehouse.
My Man Jeeves, first published in
1919, introduced the world to affable, indolent Bertie Wooster and his
precise, capable valet, Jeeves. Some of the finest examples of humorous
writing found in English literature are woven around the relationship
between these two men of very different classes and temperaments. Where
Bertie is impetuous and feeble, Jeeves is cool-headed and poised. This
collection, the first book of Jeeves and Wooster stories, includes
"Absent Treatment," "Helping Freddie," "Rallying Round Old George,"
"Doing Clarence a Bit of Good," "Fixing It for Freddie," and "Bertie
Changes His Mind."