Hide: The book you need after Squid Game

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Hide: The book you need after Squid Game

Hide: The book you need after Squid Game

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Rendered in stunning full-color art by beloved comic artist Veronica Fish, this gripping graphic adaptation of Hide fully immerses you in the chilling and page-turning horror story of Mack and her fellow competitors as they fight to make it out of the Amazement Park.

I connected quickly with several of the characters and was constantly guessing and trying to put the puzzle pieces together. She spends most of her time reading, writing, or playing video games, and is a passionate lover of troubled, morally grey heroines.

But as players develop alliances and rivalries, it becomes clear to some that there’s more than money at stake, while others uncover the horrors lurking in the park.

The 103 third parties who use cookies on this service do so for their purposes of displaying and measuring personalized ads, generating audience insights, and developing and improving products. She had zero redeeming qualities and her megalomaniac persona portrayed in her journals made it so lovely to hate her and all the immediate family. Mack was recruited by someone at the homeless shelter where she was staying, and several others are coming from desperate and vulnerable situations. Again, I avoid horror like an abandoned amusement park), I found that the driving motivations of the story’s villains were well-explained (but not justified!

The meeting was mandatory, a “shelter requirement,” though she’s been here several months now and this is the first one. Often sad, interspersed with lighter touches of humour, the book is a record of lives that function without families, jobs or prospects, yet are still portrayed with a sense of dignity amid the depression. I would be quite interested to see what type of monster is created for the show compared to my imagination.

If you read much YA fiction, you’ve probably come across author Kiersten White before, either from her And I Darken trilogy, a gender-bent retelling of the life of Vlad the Impaler, to her Camelot Rising series, which puts a more feminist spin on the story of Arthur and Guinevere. A huge thank you to NetGalley and Del Rey for providing me with a copy of this novel in exchange for an honest review.

I'd wanted to read the full-length novel this graphic adaptation is based on since its release but I hadn't yet gotten around to doing so. Mack is a person who knows all about hiding, in her troubled past she once in a very real game of hide and seek that saw the rest of her family butchered. She lives with her family near the ocean in San Diego, where they obsessively care for their deeply ambivalent tortoise. White doesn’t always connect her own dots, so there are some aspects of the story that don’t make much sense, especially in the last quarter of the novel. This book touches on racism, homophobia, classism, and more, as well as exploring themes of trauma, PTSD, and finding community, and I feel like each of these topics was well-handled in a novel of this length.

  • Fruugo ID: 258392218-563234582
  • EAN: 764486781913
  • Sold by: Fruugo

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