From Publishers Weekly
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From The New Yorker
Copyright © 2006 The New Yorker
So much has already been said in previous reviews, so I will simply point out a few things that stick out having just finished the book. Uzodinma Iweala knows how to start a story. Read morePublished 2 months ago by E. B.
Beats of No Nation is a book that feels like you have read it or seen it a number of times before. It is brutal in its description of child soldiers forced to fight after being... Read morePublished 11 months ago by Joseph Landes
The main character of this book, is Agu, a child soldier. In a first person narrative he tells of his recruitment as a soldier and the abuses he gives and the abuses he suffers. Read morePublished 15 months ago by J. Edgar Mihelic
(I received this as a gift for Christmas)
This is a sad, awful, tragic, depressing book of violence and terror as told through voice of Agu, a child-soldier of a West... Read more
Beasts of no Nation
For my independent reading book I read Beasts of no Nation. This book is a novel. Read more
In this book "Beasts of no nation" a boy named Agu is forced into the war after watching his father get killed. Read morePublished 19 months ago by bruce barton
I loved this book, I did a paper on it for my English class. Although incredibly tragic, sad, and graphic, this book is as real as it gets, no sugarcoat, which is great, and... Read morePublished 21 months ago by FaMe
This is a constant reminder of the horrors that people suffer for no reason and of what childhood means, especially to those who lose its innocence all too soon. Read morePublished 21 months ago by Aaman Lamba