More Than This
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From two-time Carnegie Medal winner Patrick Ness comes an enthralling and provocative new novel chronicling the life — or perhaps afterlife — of a teen trapped in a crumbling, abandoned world. A boy named Seth drowns, desperate and alone in his final moments, losing his life as the pounding sea claims him. But then he wakes. He is naked, thirsty, starving. But alive. How is that possible? He remembers dying, his bones breaking, his skull dashed upon the rocks. So how is he here? And where is this place? It looks like the suburban English town where he lived as a child, before an unthinkable tragedy happened and his family moved to America. But the neighborhood around his old house is overgrown, covered in dust, and completely abandoned. What’s going on? And why is it that whenever he closes his eyes, he falls prey to vivid, agonizing memories that seem more real than the world around him? Seth begins a search for answers, hoping that he might not be alone, that this might not be the hell he fears it to be, that there might be more than just this. . . .
From Publishers Weekly
© Publishers Weekly
This story uncovers an awareness you will have never expected.
This story is very much written in false truths and realities that are constantly questioned. It is confusing and sometimes a lot to take in at one time, but it is amazingly inspirational and eye-opening. This story caused me to think about things and my own life, in ways I had never thought about before. Definitely read this book and enjoy all it's daring ideas, and hopeful comfort it will give about our existence. I hope it will cause you to question and wonder as it has now done to me. This book is great and I encourage you to read it. Hopefully you will like it.
Hated this book
Was not impressed with this book whatsoever. And it was a waste of my money and time. If you are into books that have no absolute point to them whatsoever then this is the book for you. I was honestly hoping this book would get better but it was a drag the first 400 pages.
The book raises philosophical questions about what each of us wants out of life when our expectations aren’t in line with reality. Or is any of it real at all?