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Nomansland is about a group of women and the fallout from not having any men around.
While this book had some interesting parts it never really seemed to explain it all and the "ending" didn't seem to really finish it.
You learn little about the most interesting characters, and relationships are so hastily made that they're hard to believe.
Yet another feminist-ish dystopia, in which a daughter of a distant future glimpses women of today and attempts to comprehend them. Read morePublished 5 months ago by Lia Grey
In my quest for more and more dystopias, I found two books about a future where there are few men, if any. One was written by a man, one by a woman. Read morePublished 8 months ago by OpheliasOwn
When I first saw the summary for Nomansland a while back I was awfully excited; I love weird dystopian societies. Read morePublished 12 months ago by Nicole
I found this book engrossing at first. The premise is interesting, if not very original. The characters are flat and not engaging, but the situations in which they find themselves... Read morePublished 13 months ago by MariAnKenobi
This book was an okay representation of a spartan like society in a post apocoliptic world. It made me guess and think in certian spots, but other than that I really did not enjoy... Read morePublished 21 months ago by Read for your future!
Nomansland is a book set in post-apocalyptic world where men are the enemy. They have been diseased and many have died out. Read morePublished on October 31, 2011 by Diana (@Offbeat Vagabond)
When I first picked up Nomansland, I didn't know what to expect. I only knew that once I saw the gorgeous cover, I had to read the book. Read morePublished on March 31, 2011 by Julie (Manga Maniac Cafe)
Following in the footsteps of Suzanne Collins and Kristin Cashore, Lesley Hauge tries to create a world in which the way of life is vastly different with a strong heroine. Read morePublished on February 1, 2011 by J. Wiles Parker
This book wasn't terrible, but I did have some problems with it. It may just be the way I am, but I didn't understand why the rules were never questioned and I couldn't even... Read morePublished on December 15, 2010 by J. Miller