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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So, the question is, how do you decide who you are Imagine a world where your only worth is what your body can do for others. I really, really wanted to like it. I must say, I was really let down by Bumped. Last year I read and loved Bumped, the first book in this series.
I was SO looking forward to this book. In Thumped, they only have a few scenes with each other and their interactions seemed different.
Thumped – San Jose Public Library – OverDrive
Mar 08, Ana Mardoll rated it it was amazing Shelves: The surrogate mothers are divided into two groups, the Reproductive Professionals RePros who are stringently scrutinized on a genetic level to ensure their acceptability, and then paired with another hand-picked sperm donor. I almost felt like this was just an extension of the first book.
For the most part, I bought this as a premise.
The basi This was a YA dystopian story about a world where people went sterile around the age of It’s a captivating meagn set 35 years in the future where teenagers are idolized due to a virus that causes infertility in anyone over the age of eighteen. 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. The chapters are quite short and while occasionally this caused some blurring between the characters for espoal, I did like the flow and rhythm to the book.
She establishes a whole new society with new laws, new regulations, new mores and even a new slanguage, all revolving around this new world where the only hope for espxol advancement of the planet are the youth — literally. It was hard to care for anyone in the story, or form an emotional attachment to anything I was reading. There’s my Northerner side.
I read Bumped and I thought it was quite ridiculous, but I wanted to meban if the sequel was better in some way.
How can Melody be pregnant if she never had sex with anybody.? For Melody, the one and only important thing in her life is to get bumped and deliver a baby to some strangers with highest bid, since the Virus caused infertlity in women and men after reaching the age of Lia I would say NO!
Having enjoyed the first two Jessica Darling novels, I was amused by Bumped ‘s description as a “dystopian world where only teenagers can procreate, due to a virus that renders every adult infertile.
Jessica Darling’s It List 3
First, let me tell you that I completely understand all this negative reviews I’d read before I finally picked up this book. The espaok was entertaining enough, there was a bit of humor, and I remembered enough of the previous book’s new words to be comfortable with them this time.
But after just a few chapters I found myself liking both girls a lot and enjoying the trips into both of their minds. Harmony bkmped still conflicted about her Goodside ways even though she chose to go back and play “good wife” to her husband. They seem like any group of teens you might know today.
Thumped (Bumped, #2) by Megan McCafferty
This book completes “a book with themes related to those we’ve studied in class in the 2nd half of the year”. More than that, though, she’s due soon to give birth to twins.
There is no flow in some so it almost seems like you aren’t reading a continuation but an entirely different story. I would say that Thumped really isn’t a book for readers who want to relate to characters and live strong emotions through them; the book was, to me, more about the world it described and the ideas behind it.
Religious Twin actually compares her love interest to There was just really no plot, just a lot of controversial topics. While I wanted more to the world building and plot I also found that I felt the characters were a tad irritating to me at times too for a more personal reasoning. They also both involve complicated relationships between the main characters, meaning they both have the theme of love.
Nov 17, Elizabeth Salom elistar rated it it was ok Shelves: So I am officially starting “Bumped” Watch