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  • Bill Thomas - A worthwhile read - but you gotta read it.

    I read the book, front to back as recommended, and found it quite informative. I subsequently purchased copies for several of my friends and relatives - I think all citizens of the U.S. should read it. I am a practicing Catholic, though I was never, and still am not, a big Medjugorje proponent - nothing against it but it's just not that important to me. They Fired the First Shot is more important as a patriotic motivator.
    I read the negative comments about the book, and several gave evidence that the readers did not read the entire book. I understand not reading a "big" book, but I don't think their comments could be considered valid. Remember, don't judge a book by it's cover, literally!

  • Heather "Buried in Books" - No Spoilers here---Loved the Characters and the World!1

    Taken is one of those books I feel like I've been waiting forever to read. But once I started reading it, I felt like I'd just started it and it was already ending. I have been dying to know, what happens to the boys during the Heist? Where do they go? How does the population survive? Since the first time I saw the premise of this book, it has probably hooked me better than any other book I've ever read a premise for simply because boys disappearing right in front of everyone?? That's a scary thought.

    Gray has an older brother, Blaine who is taken in the beginning of the story. I've never had a book made me swallow the lump in my throat by the third chapter, but when Gray talked about how lonely he was, I was about to bawl! He's this big strong boy that hunts and takes care of himself, but inside, he's this scared kid. He's lost everyone he loves and he has no one to talk to about his feelings. It is really sad.

    The world is very Hunger Games like. Except the men aren't men. They are boys. Otherwise it kind of reminds me of a town in a western movie. There is no technology and rudimentary medical supplies. They have no electricity or running water. No indoor plumbing. But except for the Heist, people seem satisfied with their lives, not living in poverty.

    Then there is the Wall. It's as if it's a living breathing thing. It Walls the people of Claysoot in and the rest of whatever else is out there, out. Brave or scared individuals have climbed the tree that reaches the top of the wall and tried to look past the wall. All that's visible is black nothingness. Anyone that goes over the wall, their body turns up the next day, charred and burned. Some boys do this to escape the Heist.

    I am stopping my review here. I haven't told you anything past the summary because I'm not going to spoil anything for you. But that is just one quarter of the book. It took me only a couple of hours to read this book, I couldn't put it down. Plus, I had to know what was going on. I LOVE Gray Weathersby. He is impulsive and rash, but he has so much fire and life to him, he's such a great character. He wants to save everyone and I love him for that! The writing is easy and as you might have guessed, fast paced. There is a lot of character growth and a lot of action. Things that could have been over explained were thankfully only gone over once. Everything was explained just enough, but not in too much detail, to make it interesting but not cumbersome. And no cliffhangers or insta love!

    I'm ready for the next book, please! Can I be a Beta reader? Please!!!

    Great start to a new dystopian series! Recommended for lovers of dystopians with some romance, maybe a bit of sci-fi and great characters.

    Let me know if you read it and what you thought!

    I received an E-Arc of this novel from HarperTeen through Edelweiss for review. The opinions expressed are my own. I was not compensated for my review.

  • Patricia R. Andersen "redheaded booklover" - cheap at twice the price

    "Night" by Alice Munro is well worth the price of admission alone. I found the essays extremely interesting. Some complained that the essays didn't contain, say, a political view. After all this mess with the government shutdown, I was happy _not_ to read anybody's particular political view.

    Vanessa Veselka's essay "Highway of Lost Girls" is about M's Veselka's possible escape from being a victim of a truck stop serial killer. It's spooky to realize how close some one can come to danger and somehow not not to become a victim. Of course, M's Veselka is not entirely sure she was at risk, but just the thought is terrifying.
    There are a lot of other good essays, too. But these two particularly resonated with me and I thought the pair were good examples of the collection.

    I recommend this book highly. You can dive in anywhere in the book and you will find some very good stuff to read.