My opinion of the books on the list have not changed. One of the reasons those particular books form the list is because they are the core of our knowledge: the base of the tree, so to speak. Other excellent books may (and do) come out, however they are merely additional limbs on the upper part of the tree. I did not name any of the books I've written among the ten, however I feel that some of them (CoinMagic, David Roth's Expert Coin Magic, The Complete Works of Derek Dingle, The Secrets of Brother Hamman, Jennings' 67 and the Jennings books to come) certainly qualify as important limbs on the larger tree of magical literature.
The books are all devoted to close-up magic and sleight of hand (with the exception of The Modern Conjuror, which has lots of standup material in it). There are other genres I ignored completely at the time, such as stage magic (whether manip of illusion), and mentalism.
Jim Steinmeyer's entire output, produced for the most part since I made the list, is almost singlehandedly responsible for lifting the literature of stage magic and illusionistic principles onto a new level.