I am a Dek

A virus has swept the world, making everyone over the age of eighteen infertile. Teenagers are now the most prized members of society, and would-be parents. 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 . Bumped by Megan McCafferty In the future, a virus has come along that makes people over the age of 18 sterile. I don’t know what it is with.

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Aug 21, Carrie rated it it was ok. We are in danger of living in a world where teen pregnancy, which already elevates some girls mcxafferty celebrity status, will consume us to the point that we, like Melody’s parents, Ash and Ty, are willing to whore out our children to procreate. Overall, this was a fantastic read with well developed characters and some great unique world-building. The only semi-normal, semi-acceptable, semi-catchy phrase to come out of this: That is exactly what This book was crazy good.

The character I mccaffertt most interesting was Harmony. I think for good reason, too. Nov 09, Lindsay rated it really liked it Shelves: Read more from the Study Guide. And my parents did everything in their power to make sure I had it. I wish that they did; they offer something lighter, less romantic and certainly different from other dystopian novels on the market.

The fact that this wasn’t really a dystopian.

Bumped Summary & Study Guide

The characters – they were okay. And like any rare commodity in an unregulated marketplace, prices for our services would skyrocket. Jul 09, Gillian rated it mvcafferty liked it. I have a great love of dystopian fiction but this particular novel failed to live up to my expectations.

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The story is told by two Twins that were separated at birth and couldn’t have grown up more different from each other.

The romance was, I thought, nicely done. The fact that he’s a major celebrity because he doesn’t shoot blanks is funny. Then at the beginning of Part Two and about one quarter into the book, the writing takes a fairly drastic turn. Sometimes the dialogue felt so stiff and unnatural it made me wrinkle my nose for both of them. Even if it is just learning a little something about yourself that you didn’t know before. Melody confronts this with poignancy. View all 7 comments.

Melody was railing against an ideology instead of a ruling body. So here we are: It didn’t have the same feeling as the first book, so maybe that’s why I didn’t like it as bumpdd as I wanted to. I’m still glad I read this, just so I could see the conclusion to the story.

First, Chapters 1 through 5. Thumped picks up eight megah a half months after Bumped ended. The storyline in this had some good ideas, but the way the book was written was a little odd.

A premise like that sounds unmanageable. Married to Ram and living in Goodside, Harmony spends her time trying to fit back into the community she once believed in. Reality has definitely stepped in more so for this book, and it didn’t seem to glorify teenage pregnancy quite as much as the first – it actually helped the reader take a step back and to see how the main characters were trying to change things and make the right decisions.

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And smart and brave and true to who they were. But there is no denying that a book that deals with the question of reproductive choice is of necessity sexual. And I’m just talking macro here–on the micro level, the book is wickedly funny, clever, imaginative, heartbreaking, and completely engrossing, with a plot that continuously surprises even when I thought the author was completely telegraphing a plot point, I’d be knocked on my ass the next chapter.

Bumped (Bumped, #1) by Megan McCafferty

Refresh and try again. In Part One, we experience something called reverse info-dumping. The table-tennis team, however, is undefeated. And now their story has become irresistible: Melody and Harmony are still very diff The sequel and finale of the Bumped series is everything I could have wanted. With such a grim premise, humans not being able to procreate after the age of eighteen, I guess I was expecting a darker aura mccafverty the book. Part of me would like the romance of a happy ending.

Melody explained perfectly what was being taken away from this teenage girls by parents, media and peer pressure. However, in Bumped all of these were included and were used in an over the top way. Melody seems to have everything she ever wanted — a relationship with the most famous ReProductive Professional on earth and one of the best Surrogette contracts she could have ever hoped for.

And we’re having meaningless sex to do it!