Home | Search Books | Add a new book | Toplist | Join |
  Login

Same Author:
Burning For Revenge
Darkness, Be My Friend
Incurable
Letters From the Inside
The Dead of Night
The Night is For Hunting
The Other Side of Dawn
Tomorrow, When the War..
While I Live
Related Books
Maximum Security
 R. muchamomre
The Icebound Land
 J. Flanagan
Ruins of Gorlan
 J. Flanagan
Spirit Bound
 R. Mead
Witch & Wizard
 J. Patterson
Mockingjay
 S. Collins
The Sorcerer in the North
 J. Flanagan
Keys to the Demon Prison
 B. Mull
Blood Promise
 R. Mead
Shadow Kiss
 R. Mead





A Killing Frost  review

 
Author: John Marsden
genre: Ungdom
Year: 2000
ISBN: 0439829127
 

Life in the war zone enters its sixth month of heart-stopping tension in the latest installment of the internationally bestselling Tomorrow series.

In the third installment of the Tomorrow saga, the anything-to-survive existence of Ellie and her friends has sharpened their senses and emboldened their plans. They aren't merely on the defensive anymore; they're also striking back. Their strategy? Attack the enemy not just on land, but also on water. If they have any hope of sabotaging the formidable container ship at Cobbler's Bay, then stealth is a must, but so, too, is one very big explosion.
And if they fail, they may face a whole new kind of terror -- imprisonment.


Average: 4.41 (17 rating)

  » Write your own review of A Killing Frost «
Rate:
Sign up to get book recommendations based on your ratings and avoid commercials.
Book Reviews A Killing Frost :


WHajz 2015-03-19 23:58
This is Cobbler’s bay book. Reading this book is like seeing a good action movie: you will see how a group of teenagers go to attack a strategic harbour. Somethings go well, and somethings go wrong, one of them terribly wrong.
I think the author tries to tell us that we don’t have to forget that this is war, and war is ugly. I like this, though I wish the group would always win. The end is a little too far-fetched, but the group deserves a reprieve.
rating 5

Write your own review of A Killing Frost