So recently I've read a few books that were about the making of entertainment.
John Cleese's autobiography was tons of fun with both the tales of him growing up, and also his lessons on just what humor is. At least his interpretation on what he thinks humor is.
Then I read the first two books in the These are the Voyages series which are an episode by episode account of the writing, casting, and filming of "Star Trek" the original series. The stories in this one are really fascinating whether about Shatner and Nimoy, the back and forth with the network and Roddenberry, or even the growth of D.C. Fontana from secretary to science fiction writer.
But the jewel of books was As You Wish by Cary Elwes. Written from the man cast as the Man in Black's perspective of his journey to becoming Westley, it also has accounts from interviews from the rest of the surviving cast, Rob Reiner, William Goldman, and Andrew Scheinman, as well as an afterward by Norman Lear. I'm jsut going to have to watch the movie again. The stories of how everything happened and what happened behind the scenes just rekindles my interest in the movie. And Elwes' style of writing is as easy to hear in his voice as John Cleese was.