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Mockingjay (The Hunger Games) de Suzanne…
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Mockingjay (The Hunger Games) (edição: 2010)

de Suzanne Collins (Autor)

Séries: The Hunger Games (3)

MembrosResenhasPopularidadeAvaliação médiaConversas / Menções
35,589163145 (3.92)1 / 839
Having survived the Hunger Games twice before, Katniss Everdeen is lucky to be alive. However, she is far from safe. With the Capitol and President Snow blaming her for the strife plaguing District 12, Katniss must sacrifice herself to protect her loved ones.
Membro:Winhalllibrary
Título:Mockingjay (The Hunger Games)
Autores:Suzanne Collins (Autor)
Informação:Scholastic Press (2010), Edition: 1st, 391 pages
Coleções:Sua biblioteca
Avaliação:
Etiquetas:Nenhum(a)

Detalhes da Obra

Mockingjay de Suzanne Collins (Author)

Adicionado recentemente porkimmypete1, AshRaye, Eli-Anne, biblioteca privada, ednasilrak, Stevenhume001, ihatemyelf2, FriendsIPL
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» Veja também 839 menções

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Mostrando 1-5 de 1626 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
K pub 2009? read 2010
  18cran | Jun 2, 2021 |
God.

I don't know what to say.

This was amazing. And depressing. And so not enjoyable, till you come to the conclusion that it's realistic.

So, knowing this was the last past of this series, I expected some bloodshed. Some of my favourite characters to go. But I most certainly did not expect anything close to this book.

This book. *shakes head**starts wailing and sobbing again*

This cannot be discussed without spoilers, so: WHHHYYYYYYY!!??!?!?!?!?!?? WHHHHYYY?!?!?!?!?!

I thought the last book was heartbreaking.

Evidently, I was wrong.

So, lets start out with who all died I didn't want to die. The first and foremost name is Prim. Why did she have to die?!?!?!? You could have killed anyone else?!?!?! Like Gale maybe??!?!?!?! I wouldn't have minded that as much (I think). WHHHHYYYYY PRIM!?!?!?!??!? I thought I would be strong-willed enough to give this book a one star to deliver on my threats.....but then the ending.......

Next, we have Finnick. That was uncalled for. I don't have a lot to say on this, but that was uncalled for In fact, all those deaths helping her escape were UNCALLED FOR

Now that I think of it, there weren't that many deaths that I wanted reversed at all. I think it was Prim and Finnick's death that overshadowed.....

The next thing, Peeta was......Not okay.....But I'm seriously glad he got better. And, I'm really glad Gale was rejected (more or less).

Now, why this book was a little depressing: it was realistic. This is a good thing, but I don't love realistic when it's to this degree. So happy with the realisticness, but really sad with the degree.

I think almost all last books of series are depressing when you think about it. Everyone's dying, people are realising a lot of stuff...everything is ending, in one way or another.

What I probably loved most in this series, is the realisticness. (I know that sounds contradictory, but that's the way it is). The way media is portrayed, scenes are choreographed, how people seem to be something, but might be something else entirely, how dictatorships and democracies work, how all governments work, how politics works, how the human mind works.......this series provides an insight into all of that, and makes you question some of your heartfelt beliefs; Gale's and Katniss' arguments in this book portray that very accurately.

I...... think I loved it and I recommend it to anyone who likes fantasy, read the first two books, and wants a bit of realisticness. ( )
  trisha_tomy | Jun 1, 2021 |
I have mixed feelings about the book. I need to think about it more to sort my thoughts. This one is my least favorite of the trilogy. ( )
  amcheri | May 25, 2021 |
Ending seemed rushed and could been more detailed ( )
  DanJlaf | May 13, 2021 |
On one hand, I admire Collins for keeping to the reality of the world she created and not turning this into an action-adventure created by Hollywood. There are no heroes here. At least, there aren't any Hero archetypes, not really. Everyone is stuck making choices between bad decisions and worse decisions. Coin is so totally Animal Farming all over the place. Plutarch is a Gamemaker, whether it's the Hunger Games or the rebel war. Gale's full of hate for the Capitol and doesn't care if his traps will kill innocent people, because in his eyes, none of them are innocent. Beetee's just doing his job, giving the rebels every advantage that he can. Katniss is nothing more than a spokesperson in someone else's agenda. Peeta can barely tell reality from the twisted memories Snow subjected him to. They didn't find some inspirational goodness deep down in themselves at the 11th hour. They didn't plan some grand scheme to sneak anyone into the Capitol to kill Snow and end the war by clandestine maneuvers. Katniss and the victors weren't put on the front lines, where they had zero training or right to be. They were saved for the propos and the cameras, to be the faces of the war campaign. Katniss's PTSD is actually given time and breadth in the book, not just done lip service to like I've seen in too many other books that pretend to have a hero suffering from PTSD. The rebels win, but no one's partying in the streets as if there's no other battles to fight. It's grim and it's realistic. I fully believe this is an author who came up with this world and these characters and then let them tell the tale, rather than push the characters around like chess pieces to get the result she wanted whether it made sense or not. That takes guts, especially because readers are going to expect Katniss to be in charge, to be on the front lines, actually fighting. But she's just one girl in a much larger scheme that really has nothing to do with her, except she captured a nation's heart. So she's the heart of the story, but not the war.

On the other hand, the story did drag at times because Katniss wasn't in the action. She does have PTSD that she's wrestling with, so a lot of her time is spent ignoring everything going on around her just so she can get through a fricking day. We're forced into an outsider's perspective when we want to know what's going on because Katniss keeps herself on the fringes as much as she can. And while I do admire Collins for actually portraying Katniss's PTSD realistically, I was also frustrated at times by our Heroine constantly being Overcome With Emotions and Unable to Function, because don't we have enough girls who act like this in media already? It's saved somewhat from being an unfortunate gender implication since we get Peeta struggling with his hijacking issues, and Finnick struggling with his own PTSD, and pretty much all of Haymitch's scenes in the previous two books. So it's clearly not just because "she's a girl" but yet it also sort of does come across as "she's a girl" - though I realize that's probably more to do with preconditioning on my part than what's actually being intended here. It doesn't help when Katniss is constantly having all these men speaking for her, making decisions for her, and saving her.

So overall, I enjoyed the book for what it was and I admire Collins for sticking to her guns. I also understand why so many readers felt disappointed by this book. I'm glad I read the series, since it gives a lot of background you'd miss by just watching the movies, but I will probably never reread these books. I'll certainly rewatch the movies though. ( )
  Linda_Bookworm | May 6, 2021 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 1626 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
Collins is absolutely ruthless in her depictions of war in all its cruelty, violence, and loss, leaving readers, in turn, repulsed, shocked, grieving and, finally, hopeful for the characters they've grown to empathize with and love. Mockingjay is a fitting end to the series that began with The Hunger Games (2008) and Catching Fire (2009) and will have the same lasting resonance as William Golding's Lord of the Flies and Stephen King's The Stand. However, the book is not a stand-alone; readers do need to be familiar with the first two titles in order to appreciate the events and characters in this one.
 
The series ends on an ostensibly happy note, but the heartbreaking effects of war and loss aren't sugar-coated. This is one YA novel that will leave you thinking about the ramifications of war on society, not just the coming-of-age of a young woman.
 
All in all, Mockingjay confirms what we've suspected already — The Hunger Games isn't just a powerful saga about a unique, memorable hero struggling to do the right thing in the public gaze. It's also an important work of science fiction that everyone should read, because if you don't, you'll be left out of all the best conversations.
 
The novel's biggest surprises are found elsewhere. Hope emerges from despair. Even in a dystopian future, there's a better future.
 
Fans will be happy to hear that Mockingjay is every bit as complex and imaginative as Hunger Games and Catching Fire.
 

» Adicionar outros autores (31 possíveis)

Nome do autorFunçãoTipo de autorObra?Status
Collins, SuzanneAutorautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
McCormick, CarolynNarradorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
O'Brien, TimArtista da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Parisi, Elizabeth B.Designer da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Ramírez Tello, PilarTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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My arms rise slightly - as if recalling the black-and-white wings Cinna gave me - then come to rest at my sides. "I'm going to be the Mockingjay."
He understands I don't want anyone with me today. Not even him. Some walks you have to take alone.
And it takes too much energy to stay angry with someone who cries so much.
"No, I want you to rethink it and come up with the right opinion," I tell him.
Frankly, our ancestors don't seem much to brag about. I mean, look at the state they left us in, with the wars and the broken planet. Clearly, they didn't care about what would happen to the people who came after them.
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Having survived the Hunger Games twice before, Katniss Everdeen is lucky to be alive. However, she is far from safe. With the Capitol and President Snow blaming her for the strife plaguing District 12, Katniss must sacrifice herself to protect her loved ones.

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