From myself I will advise S. Prata. C++. The lectures and exercises. 6th edition pretty thoroughly affects C++11, is in Russian.
At the end of each section — questions to test and exercise.
Jude_Orn37 answered on October 3rd 19 at 02:44
I was very pleased with the book "Thinking in C++. Introduction to Standard C++" by Bruce Accela. In Russian translation it is called "the Philosophy of C++. Introduction to standard C++". Published in two volumes.
Ross67 answered on October 3rd 19 at 02:46
my advice may be late, at 15 years, but flick through K&R to understand what and then flick through Stroustrup (as advised above) and "effective c++". And if forces remain, and the second part too.
And about C++11, himself looking forward to recommendations.
dino7 answered on October 3rd 19 at 02:48
For a beginner advise "How to program C++" Deitel Deitel H. P. Book sells like hotcakes, so buy is difficult, but easy to download.
Mya.Orn answered on October 3rd 19 at 02:50
Just this week I started reading "C++ Basic course" Herbert Shildt — early clear
I would suggest to start not with textbooks. Textbooks in the twenty-first century is of little value. There is a wonderful, albeit thick, book Stroustrup: "Design and evolution of C++" (Design And Evolution of C++). There about what is C++ how it came about and why, how it developed and why. A very useful book. Surprisingly.
And then, Yes, you can look at the brick Stroustrup, go Meyers (Effective C++, More Effective C++, Effective STL), Sutter (Exceptional C++, More C++ Exceptionall). More C++ Gems, edited by Martin. For fans of: Modern C++ Design, Alexandrescu.
But the design and evolution would be good, probably still the first.
gerda20 answered on October 3rd 19 at 02:56
"C++ for dummies" Stephen Davis. With humor and simple words describes the basics of C++.