I am quite surprised that though there are already quite a few answers, all the answers either approve of certain books or disapprove of certain books. As this is a site about Judaism, surely there should be at least one book about which there is a machloket!
After searching far and wide, I have found such a book. At the very end of Oh, the Places You'll Go! Dr. Seuss gives us one last bit of advice:
Just never forget to be dexterous and deft.
And never mix up your right foot with your left.
Note how he emphasizes the "never" in the last line. This must be to tell you that it literally means "never, under any circumstance whatsoever", which includes if the Sages of the High Court tell you that right is left and left is right.
Yet this very idea is the subject of a dispute between the Jerusalem Talmud and certain Midrashim. The Jerusalem Talmud (Horayot 1:1) agrees with Dr. Seuss that you should not listen to the Sages if they tell you that right is left and left is right:
יכול אם יאמרו לך על ימין שהיא שמאל ועל שמאל שהיא ימין תשמע להם ת"ל ללכת ימין ושמאל שיאמרו לך על ימין שהוא ימין ועל שמאל שהיא שמאל
However, the Sifrei (Parshat Shoftim # 154) says that you must listen to the Sages even in such a case:
ימין ושמאל אפילו מראים בעיניך על ימין שהוא שמאל ועל שמאל שהוא ימין שמע להם
As R. Judah Loewe points out in his supercommentary to Rashi's commentary to Deuteronomy 17:11, this is not just a metaphor; it means that you must listen to the Sages even if they literally say that left is right and right is left:
ונראה שאפילו אם אמרו ממש על ימין שהוא שמאל ועל שמאל שהוא ימין
Accordingly, Oh, the Places You'll Go! would be a fine book according to the Jerusalem Talmud. According to the Sifrei, however, it undermines one of the most fundamental concepts of Judaism – rabbinic authority – and would thus obviously be a forbidden book.