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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People infected are sterile by the time their bodies reach full maturity. Anyway, there were a few other things that annoyed me to mehan end. Get an early start so you aren’t a sad girl with a dimpled butt and split ends. And if creepy old guy agents are making you major bank on that pregg, and your creepy pa 2.
Bumped Summary & Study Guide
Megzn, Chapters 7 through No doubt this is the point that is intended to be driven home, but in a genre ruled by the Mormon clique, I am not sure how positively this portrayal will be received. It is hazy on whether or not “bumped” means to “have sex with” or to “get pregnant with” or both combined into one word.
Jul 09, Gillian rated it really liked it. This book also makes me ask the question; Just because a book is about teens, does that mean teens are the best audience? I absolutely hated the bymped it was written and would probably go as far as saying it’s one of the worst written books that I have read – If I have to see the words ‘rilly’, ‘neggers’ ‘for seriously’ bumed jockey’ or ‘fertilicious’ again, I might scream.
This also makes the first fourth of the book heavy going, until you get a firmer grasp on the world building and slanguage. Author Megan McCafferty has written an exceptionally unique series with Bumped and Thumped, mccafgerty tackles sensitive and potentially controversial subjects — promoting teen pregnancy, promiscuity and procreating for money.
But if you’re not into video reviews, here’s a brief written review, in the language of Bumped: It was as if all that glamour was stripped away.
Once again, I had to remind myself, this was the point of the book. View all 3 comments.
I am left a little confused on who the exact intended audience is, but regardless, it’s up to you whether or not to read this. Second, Chapters 16 through Third, Chapter 6. At the same time, it also made her transition all the more believable.
Her writing is always current, full of social commentary – why wouldn’t a dystopian society be the same? Princeton, New JerseyUnited States.
Melody has been raised in a life of privilege, by educated, affluent parents in a suburb of Princeton. Babies of exceptionally beautiful or gifted teens are legally auctioned off to the highest bidder or even produced on demand after negotiating exclusive contracts via luxury adoption agencies which are specialised on making the perfect deal.
Bumped (Bumped, #1) by Megan McCafferty
I found it entertaining, funny, and bizarre, easily reading through it in a day. Dec 28, Misty rated it it was ok Shelves: She has her own fragrance. Lists with This Book. There’s quite a bit of silliness, logically and with all the teen speak presentation, but it sort of fits.
It’s more satire than entertainment. At first both sisters came off as a bit flat and indistinguishable for me, but as the story went on they blossomed into uniquely complex individuals that I found myself really rooting for. Mar 02, Minli rated it it was ok Shelves: This is my first one, I can’t believe it!
Bkmped absurdity of their culture is laugh our loud funny, until you consider how sexualized our own culture is, where it might be headed, “legitimate rape”, “notebooks full of women”, Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Edition, Hooters, etc I tag this book “dystopian” with trepidation. Despite what lies beneath, the actual tone of the book is much lighter, more satirical than introspective.