When a virus makes everyone over the age of eighteen infertile, would-be parents pay teen girls to conceive and give birth to their children, making teens th . The latest Tweets from Megan McCafferty (@meganmccafferty). with such a CRAZY idea for BUMPED/THUMPED: All of this is already happening somewhere. Megan McCafferty’s Bumped series of books are must-read teen dystopian fiction , along with Ally Condie’s Matched series and Veronica Roth’s Divergent trilogy.
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The partly funny, partly serious story that spans only across a couple of days focuses on Melody and Harmony Doe, identical twins who had spent their respective childhoods in radically opposite, but likewise strongly polarized mean I also like to envision that Melody and Zen’s plans for the future work out and they start the revolution that is needed.
By these kids being forced to bump they weren’t really getting to make any choices on their own and it just wasn’t right. Um, we’re already halfway there. Humanist is the word. Mar 20, Amanda Pearl rated it liked it Shelves: Oct 31, Jess rated it it was ok. The other group are the amateurs, people who pick their own partners, and either donate their babies pro bono or put them up for adoption in a public auction.
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The true influence over these teens comes not from an ever-present and feared government, but from the same people who are influential today: Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Espoal the twins are deeply likable and feel terribly realistic – especially young Harmony, whose own religious doubts and upbringing I immediately identified with.
As George Carlin says, “Language always gives you away”. It’s short and could easily be read in one session.
Thumped (Bumped, #2) by Megan McCafferty
Even Megwn seems to have it all. The s have nothing on free love inbut only unambitious teens have sex without some sort of possible bonus.
View all 5 comments. Add it now to start borrowing from the collection. Other books in the series.
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The ending was pretty good, but it was a long time coming. No considerations, monetary or otherwise influenced this review. All the Bright Places. I like to imagine their future as very happy and very involved in each other’s lives. Then at the beginning of Part Two and about one quarter into the book, the writing takes a fairly drastic turn. Feb 02, Jessica Gillies rated it liked it Shelves: This is a CD cover for one of Korn’s albums. The breakneck speed of the switches makes it difficult to develop a connection to the characters or keep track of what in the heehaw is goin’ on.
Yeah, I laughed too Professionals have agents to score them a good bumping contract. Jun 10, Newport Librarians rated it it was ok Shelves: Zen is one of my favorite characters and I was glad to see so much more of him in this book.
I don’t mind that Harmony got out of the cult, since it was a little much, but did Ram really have to say “Gay for God? It was about status.
Add it now to start borrowing from the collection. I think one of my biggest problems with the book was that I couldn’t seem to get into the characters’ heads and understand them, which meant I couldn’t sympathize or feel anything for them except annoyance. And yet we pretend mccaffsrty it’s no big deal. Melody still kept me interested, despite the fact that sh Not sure how I feel about this one.
Thumped – San Jose Public Library – OverDrive
Please bumpev in again so you can continue to borrow titles and access your Loans, Wish list, and Holds pages. I’m not really a fan of the idea of religion being pushed upon others so when I was introduced to Harmony in the story I really didn’t care for her but that may just be me and it might not bother others.
Add a bumpee Contact support Cancel. Add a library card to your account to borrow titles, place holds, and add titles to your wish list. But as another reviewer pointed out, McCafferty managed to deliver ha ha, pardon the pun this biting warning against such a society without being completely anti-sex.
Five delicious, nougat-filled stars. Normally, when I read Dystopian I expect darkness, end time feeling and such, not that I want it, but this is how nearly all dystopian novels I read lately are. It seems like they’re both more weighed down by the burden of telling the truth than their pregnancies.
That the available fertility indicator sticks could be also used the other way around has not been discovered yet. That was extremely frustrating to read! First, let me tell you that I completely understand all this negative reviews I’d read before I finally picked up this book.
Sixteen-year-old identical twins Melody and Harmony were separated at birth and have never met until When a virus makes everyone over the age of eighteen infertile, would-be parents pay teen girls to conceive and give birth to their children, making teens the most prized members of society.