Anonymous
Anonymous asked in Arts & HumanitiesBooks & Authors · 6 years ago

Good books to read of the following genre?

I've read things like:

How I live now

Divergent

Delirium

the fault in our stars

the private series

the hunger games

pretty little liars

the lying game

uglies

and others like those kind of genres although i know they vary

what are other good books that are really good, and fit into those criteria's?

THANKS xx

6 Answers

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  • ?
    Lv 7
    6 years ago
    Favorite Answer

    Enclave - Ann Aguirre

    Eve - Anna Carey

    The Maze Runner - James Dashner

    Shade's Children - Garth Nix

    Wither - Lauren Destefano

    Under the Never Sky - Veronica Rossi

    Inside Out - Maria V Snyder

    Noughts and Crosses - Malorie Blackman

    Shatter Me - Tahereh Mafi

    Gone - Michael Grant

    Legend - Marie Lu

    Article 5 - Kristen Simmons

    Unwind - Neal Shusterman

    Matched - Ally Condie

    Breathe - Sarah Crossan

  • Kelley
    Lv 7
    6 years ago

    Like Pretty Little Liars and Privates:

    A-List by Zoey Dean

    Ashleys by Melissa de la Cruz

    Clique by Lisis Harrison

    Seven Deadly Sins by Robin Wasserman

    Like Divergent, Delirium, Hunger Games and Uglies:

    Enclave by Ann Aguirre

    Last Survivor by Susan Beth Pfeffer

    Under the Never Sky by Veronica Rossi

    Blood Red Road by Moira Young

    Like The Fault in Our Stars:

    The rest of John Green's books

    By the Time You Read This I'll Be Dead by Julie Ann Peters

    Staying Fat for Sarah Byrnes by Chris Crutcher

    Me and Earl and the Dying Girl by Jesse Andrews

    Regine's Book by Regine Stokker

  • 6 years ago

    The Partials series by Dan Wells

    The Variant series by Robison Wells

    Boneshaker by Cherie Priest

  • Anonymous
    6 years ago

    Nice! I've read all those too!

    I like The Adoration of Jenna Fox by Mary E. Pearson, Shatter Me by Tahereh Mafi, Brave New World by Aldous Huxley (a little weird though), Hourglass by Myra McEntire, Lengend by Marie Lu. All of these are science fiction. I also liked Anna and the French Kiss by Stephanie Perkins. (not sci-fi)

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  • 6 years ago

    You mentioned a number of dystopian novels, so here are some other in that genre that I enjoyed.

    The Shore of Monsters by David J. Nix – 2011. Five generations earlier, a horde of monsters nearly obliterated humanity. All males are dead or ruined by a monster plague; words like 'father' and 'romance' have lost meaning. When teenager Sky joins an expedition to the shore that falls apart, she must survive amongst the monsters that roam the ruins. She gets unexpected help from a very surprising source. Mystery, action, and romance follow!

    Blood Red Road (Dustlands) by Moira Young – 2012. In a post-apocalyptic future, 18-year-old Saba’s twin brother is stolen by black-clad riders. When tough-as-nails Saba launches a relentless search to recover him, she must fight for her life in gladiator cages, overcome enemies both creature and human, and learn to trust others for the first time. And try as she might, she can’t help but fall for the charming scoundrel Jack, who just may understand her more than she knows.

    Enclave by Ann Aguirre – 2011. In a shattered, post-apocalyptic world, 15-year old Deuce’s dream has come true. She has been named a Huntress, trusted by her community to brave the world outside of the sheltering tunnels and the threat of monstrous Freaks to bring meet to the tribe. The assignment is complicated by her pairing with the rebellious and handsome Fade, and a realization that the Freaks are growing more organized and cunning. Deuce and Fade must convince the tribal Elders of the imminent danger before it is too late.

    The Forest of Hands and Teeth by Carrie Ryan – 2010. Seven generations have passed since the Return, a plague that reanimates dead humans into creatures that feed on the living. Teenager Mary lives inside one of the last enclaves of uninfected, protected by a chain link fence that surrounds her village. When the fence is breached, Mary flees the village with a small band of survivors. Their flight toward an uncertain salvation is both harrowing and revealing, as they try to determine if they are humanity’s last hope.

    Incarceron by Catherine Fisher – 2007. Incarceron is a prison so vast that it is self-sustaining. Generations of prisoners are born inside, doomed to a life in prison. The novel weaves two story lines: that of 17-year old Finn, who hopes to become only the second person to break out of the prison, and Claudia, the warden's daughter who hopes to escape an arranged marriage. When each discovers a crystal key, they find that they can communicate through the devices, and pledge to help one another. The story lines merge in a fantastic twist you won’t see coming.

    Maze Runner by James Dashner - 2009. When Thomas arrives in the Glade, he remembers nothing but his name, just like the dozens of other teen boys who arrived before him. The Glade, which is surrounded by an impenetrable maze, is closed at night to guard against the creatures that roam the darkness, but open for exploration during the day. Getting caught outside at night is certain death. As the boys try to unravel the mystery of their existence, a complication occurs: the first girl arrives in the Glade. More importantly, she has a connection with Thomas and a message that may determine the fate of all the Glade's inhabitants.

    Noughts and Crosses by Malorie Blackman - In an alternate reality England, white-skinned people, called Noughts, are an underclass minority oppressed by a dark-skinned majority descended of Africans, called Crosses. Nought teenager Callum falls for Sephy, the daughter of a politically powerful Cross. As their romance grows, so does their safety in a society that does not tolerate racial mixing. When Callum's family is implicated in a terrorist act, the lovestruck teens face difficult choices. Regardless of your heritage, this story will lend you a new perspective on race and what it means to be human.

    Unwind by Neal Shusterman - 2009. In post-war future, the abortion debate has been solved through compromise. Parents may elect to have their teenage children "unwound", a process where the teens organs and body parts are harvested for others. The story follows three runaway Unwinds, each discarded for behavior, religious, or economic reasons. As the trio embarks on a harrowing journey of escape, the reader will ponder very heavy moral questions, and wrestle with how much a bad decision can affect future generations.

  • Anonymous
    6 years ago

    the "i am number four" series

    perks of being a wallflower

    looking for alaska

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