Personally - duncan bannatyne - anyone can do it.
Although got pretty much SFA to do with trading...
Although of all the dragons, Richard Farleighs is the only one
directly related to trading.
I'd also say wizards books as well.
Thin on detail and specifics, yes, but then no book is going to
tell you exactly how to trade.
They are more a broad outline demonstrating common underlying principles
along with the different approach of each trader featured.
Market Wizards and Reminiscences of a Stock Operator have already been mentioned a couple of times and rightly so. Another one I liked was Fooled by Randomness. It doesn't teach trading techniques per se, but it highlighted for me the importance of thinking in terms of probabilities.
Japanese Candlestick Charting Techniques by Steve Nisson was another one I found helpful back in the day. Nowaways, you can find most of that info on the web, but Nisson was the original guy to bring it to the west, and I think he has a very clear way of explaining things.
Also, it's not a book, but I think the essays of Ray Dalio on his hedge fund's website provide a great intro for someone getting into trading.
"Reminiscences of a Stock Operator" is one of the best books that has ever been written on stock trading. The Market Wizards trilogy is good - particularly the last one "Stock Market Wizards" which focuses on stock traders in particular. For some reason not as much mention is ever made of this as the first two.