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All Our Tomorrows (Zombie Nightmares Book 2) Kindle Edition
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|Length: 308 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
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|Age Level: 12 - 18||Grade Level: 10 - 12|
"Enlightenment Now: The Case for Reason, Science, Humanism, and Progress"
Is the world really falling apart? Is the ideal of progress obsolete? Cognitive scientist and public intellectual Steven Pinker urges us to step back from the gory headlines and prophecies of doom, and instead, follow the data: In seventy-five jaw-dropping graphs, Pinker shows that life, health, prosperity, safety, peace, knowledge, and happiness are on the rise. Learn more
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As a sequel it's actually kinda perfect. It pretty much continues the story, where it stopped in What We Left Behind, by throwing Hazel and her friends directly into danger again. It's also perfectly connected to WWLB in that it picks up and expands on the story of The Apocalypse as a circumstance, without straying and without being overly repetitive. This time Hazel is notably stronger, and yet she still isn't a super perfect heroine-type, but more of a normal kick-ass teenager doing her best. Her thoughts are so present, and so filled with both hope and despair, in a way relatable even. Hazel is actually one of few MCs I truly feel like caring about.
In regards to the story I liked the plausible approach, and I had no difficulties accepting the premise, yet at times I did find myself wondering, where the story was going. I wouldn't really want it any different, though, and reading the story I'm sure no one would really disagree with me. It really is well-written, and the story is still both stunning and optimistic.
The dialogue is gorgeous too; very natural, humorous, fluent, and often deep-felt, even. At one time I actually felt my eyes tearing up, though that was also very much due to perfect character development. It isn't just Hazel's character that grows in this story, some of the side characters unfold quite a bit as well, and this adds great detail to both the characters and their backstories. I actually find the Apocalypse very believable and acute, and I love the fact that people are still compassionate during such harsh circumstances.
Naming the zombies as one, might have done wonders as to humanizing them in the story, and Peter Cawdron's scientific approach to zombies definitely makes the zombies quite human, and quite interesting to me as well, especially in regards to who, how, and why. I don't normally find zombies interesting and I certainly don't choose to read books about them. As far as I can recall I have only ever read this series, The Girl With All The Gifts and World War Z, but in the future I'm sure I will be much more likely to go for zombie books again, depending of course on the author's take on zombies.
I love it when a book makes me care, and I especially love how this book raises rather important questions and deals with humanity in a way that makes me think!
Peter Cawdron has the ability to spin a tale, painting it clearly which including endless possibilities to think more deeply about. All of the qualities that I need to hold my attention while reading!
I don't know if there will be a third book, but I'd buy it in an instant.
I enjoyed these three books so much, I read them all twice. The way Peter writes is so effortless, the story unfolds and flows, you get to know the characters and laugh with them while the pace of the plot just keeps you thrilled and wanting more.
Please write more, Peter. I'm not ready to let go of Hazel. There's so much more that can be explored there.