Emma Watson is expanding on her work for feminist campaign He For She by curating a book club called 'Our Shared Shelf', no doubt featuring books expressing some of the thoughts that she has been trying to put across in her work. But just what can we expect to see from this self-confessed bookworm?

Emma WatsonEmma Watson is starting a feminist book club

She was struggling to think of a name for the club, admitting to her Twitter followers that she wanted something more 'inspiring' than 'Feminist Book Club' or 'Emma Watson Book Club'. Some of the best suggestions included 'fEMMAnist book club', 'Read For She' and 'Watson Your Bookshelf', but she eventually made up her mind. 'I've decided to go with 'Our Shared Shelf'. @emilyfabb - I absolutely loved this. Thank you', she revealed. Here are just a few female based novels we wouldn't be surprised to see on her this proverbial Shelf:

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1. Just Kids by Patti Smith - Watson has previously admitted her love for the rockstar and cited her 2010 memoir as an inspiration to her in an interview with Vogue. 'I want to live like Patti. I want to write like Patti', she said. 'The book was so honest and brave. I loved the way she sees the world. I really felt that life was more beautiful after I read it, and I felt more hopeful.' Smith has always been a strong feminist icon and was a big part of leading women into the punk movement.

2. Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte - Having studied English Literature at two of the best universities in the world, she inevitably racked up a good reading list of classics. In fact, she even went as far as tell French websire Madame that her favourite authors were the classics she studied, including the Bronte sisters. And what better female character to absorb oneself in than Miss Eyre? A plain, abused and talented young woman who finds happiness despite her intellectual attitude.

3. Emma by Jane Austen - Among those favourite classic authors included Jane Austen, and so we can imagine an appropriate book club venture would be the suitably titled 'Emma'. The story is about a headstrong and not especially likeable woman named Emma, who is nonetheless intelligent and rather authoritative.

4. Strangeland by Tracey Emin - This was one book that kept Watson glued to the pages one summer; one of ten books, she told Women's Weekly, that she was planning to read within the season. It details an honest, intimate and deeply profound account of the life of the author and her struggles. 'Here I am, a f***ed, crazy, anorexic-alcoholic-childless, beautiful woman. I never dreamt it would be like this', Emin writes.

5. The Constant Princess by Philippa Gregory - For all the history buffs who lament the treatment of Henry VIII's first wife Catherine of Aragon, this is a remarkable fictional account of her reign as Queen; he work that she puts into running the country, and the way she bounces back after multiple financial and emotional blows. Watson read the book as a young girl and was instantly inspired. 'I know it sounds silly, but I thought, "I've got to be just like her." She was the first wife of Henry VIII and she survived, having been cruelly divorced', she told Harper's Bazaar in 2011.

6. The Queen of The Tearling by Erika Johansen - Another princess tale that's almost like a futuristic Alice In Wonderland with its own evil Red Queen, this was another well-lauded book of Watson's. It's about a princess on her quest to reclaim her throne, but share's many similarities to Watson in her book-loving yet self-conscious personality. 'I had kind of said I would never do a franchise again, so I was desperate to hate it', she told Wonderland magazine. 'Unfortunately, I didn't sleep for about a week because I couldn't put the bloody thing down.'

7. Wild by Cheryl Strayed - This, and Strayed's other novels 'Torch' and 'Tiny Beautiful Things', took up the best part of three weeks for Watson in 2015, inspired no doubt by Reese Witherspoon's portrayal of the author in her film of the same name. It's a story about Strayed's journey of self-discovery; her trip across the Pacific Crest Trail following a troubled few years of bereavement, drugs and divorce. Indeed, this was a remarkable addition to Oprah's Book Club.