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Books like The Hunger Games

Updated on September 21, 2014

What to read when you have finished The Hunger Games trilogy

You devoured The Hunger Games. Now, what's next? You want more of the same - what books will you enjoy as much? I know how you feel because that is how I felt when I finished reading the series. So I did some research and started reading books others suggested. Here is my list of books similar to The Hunger Games trilogy. All the books fall into the genre of dystopian literature. The majority can be classified as science fiction and most of them are designated as teen books. However, if you don't usually like science fiction, or you aren't a teen - I still think you will find books in this list you will enjoy.

I have reviewed each book and tried to explain in which ways the book is similar, and also how much I liked it - and why. I hope this is useful to others as you try to select more books like The Hunger Games to read.

Image courtesy of http://librarypresentations.wikispaces.com/

Lord of the Flies

I must admit, I read this in high school and hated it. However, my son has just read it - also for school - and he LOVED it. It is similar to The Hunger Games in that children and teens are trying to survive. In this case they choose to see others as 'enemies' - it is not forced upon them as in The Hunger Games.

Lord of the Flies
Lord of the Flies

It is a classic, and it is thought-provoking. You are likely to either dislike it as I did - or love it like my son did. Maybe it appeals more to guys. I would love to hear your comments in the Guest book at the end of this page.

 

The Running Man

Like The Hunger Games this book centers on a game devised by the authorities. The contestants are pawns in the game, manipulated to produce exciting entertainment for the viewers. And like Katniss, Ben Richards, the 'running man' of the title, decides he will not play the role laid out for him.

The Running Man
The Running Man

This book is a gripping read and I would heartily recommend it but for the bad language. There is, unfortunately, a lot of it. So, please take that into account in deciding whether to read it or not.

 

Ender's Game

Ender Wiggins and other children are selected from a young age to be taken from their parents and specially trained to save their planet from an invasion but the alien 'buggers'. This book is similar to The Hunger Games in that children are once again the heroes and must play roles that the average child is not called on to bear.

Ender's Game (The Ender Quintet)
Ender's Game (The Ender Quintet)

Even non sci-fi lovers will enjoy reading this book as the focus is not so much on the technology of the future, but rather on the emotions of Ender Wiggins. He has to make decisions that mature adults would find hard and he constantly struggles to know what is the right thing to do.

If you enjoy this - please note that there is an entire series of Ender's Game books to provide you with many happy reading hours.

 

Gone

Although this book is only similar to The Hunger Games in that teens are the protagonists, I was gripped by the characters and the storyline in the same way I was by The Hunger Games. In this book, everyone over 15 suddenly disappears, and the 'world' becomes a 20 mile circle or sphere around a nuclear power plant. Those left behind have to figure out how to live together and to look after each other - and how to survive against those who are power hungry.

The teens in this story are very representative of teens one would expect to find in the average school: there is the girl who suffers from bulimia, numerous bullies, a computer geek, the jocks, the immigrant, the nondescript and many others. It is not hard to 'see' them as real people - even though some have strange powers.

This was my favorite book of all the books on this page, but as I continued reading through the series it got darker and darker. This series is not for the fainthearted. I have continued reading it as I want to find out the final outcome, but it is both extremely intense and depressing the further in one gets. And gory. Very gory.

Gone
Gone

Don't start this book unless you have plenty of time on your hands! I struggled to put it down once I had started it and read late into the night, and when I should have been doing other things till I finished it.

 

The Maze Runner

This is a difficult book to describe as practically anything I share with you will give some of the story away. At the beginning you don't know what's going on and nor does the protagonist, Thomas. What I can tell you is the main characters are all children and teens - and they face a situation they don't understand must come to grips with and 'solve'. A giant maze is at the heart of the problem.

The Maze Runner (Book 1)
The Maze Runner (Book 1)

I found myself contrasting this book to both Lord of the Flies and Ender's Game. I found it particularly interesting to see how a group of boys left to themselves operate differently in this world to those boys marooned on the island in Lord of the Flies.

 

Divergent

At the age of 16, each person must choose to either remain in the faction they were born in - or choose one of the other 4 factions. This choice will define the rest of your life. Beatrice Prior makes the hardest choice of her life - and finds herself undergoing a gruelling initiation. Soon she starts questioning the world she has always taken for granted - and this puts her life in danger.

Divergent
Divergent

This is fast-paced and action-packed similar to The Hunger Games. There is also a love story woven throughout. I felt that sometimes there was too much emphasis on the love story and especially on its physical aspects. But it does make another gripping read and you will want to continue through the whole series.

 

Birthmarked

Gaia Stone lives in a world where the privileged live inside the walls of the Enclave - while she lives in poverty outside. At 16 she becomes a midwife like her mother and has to handover a quota of the babies she delivers to be brought up inside the Enclave. Gaia accepts her world - until her parents are suddenly arrested and she has no idea why. Gaia is determined to find her way into the Enclave after them and rescue them.

Birthmarked
Birthmarked

Gaia is another strong feminine protagonist who refuses to accept the rules of her society. She follows her conscience and is prepared to put herself in danger to do what is right. This will probably appeal more to girls than boys, though there are boys who play a prominent role in the story. Another great read. I will be reading the rest of the series.

 

These books can also be found in eBook format.

Matched

Cassia is excited to turn 16 and attend her Matching Banquet when she will discover who The Society has picked out as her perfect mate. But she is thrown into confusion, when a second face momentarily appears on her screen. This is the beginning of her questioning all the choices The Society makes for her - as it does for everyone. And soon Cassia realizes she can't carry on living as they want her to.

Matched
Matched

I read well into the night to finish this and also enjoyed the second book in the series (Crossed). This book gets the reader to think about the concept of free-will. The Society has created a peaceful place for people to live, where they live needing nothing - but is it worth giving up ones freedom for that?

 

The Uglies

Like in The Hunger Games, the main characters are teens, though they do live in a world where adults are also present. Children are born 'ugly' and then at a certain age undergo an operation that transforms them into "pretties" and allows them to move into Pretty Town. Like Katniss, Tally Youngblood does not toe the line and comply with what the authorities have planned for her.

Uglies
Uglies

I read all 4 books in this series in quick succession. I didn't find them as gripping as The Hunger Games but they were still a good read and raised some thought-provoking questions.

 

Shades of Grey - *not to be confused with '50 Shades of Grey'*

Jasper Fforde has imagined a world where society is classified by color. You can only see one color and the rest of your world is just 'shades of grey'. The color you 'are' determines your rank in society. No one can move up or down the social ladder. And for the most part, people in this world are content to live like this, with their lives dictated to by the bureaucracy. They have forgotten there was a time when people could see colors and have choices they no longer have.

This book does not have teen protagonists and is not full of action like the Hunger Games, but it is clever, and often funny and I loved it and will defnitely re-read it.

Shades of Grey: A Novel
Shades of Grey: A Novel

Chromatacia is dystopian world like none other you may have read about. As with much good dystopian literature, the world the protagonist, Eddie Russet, a 'Red', lives in is not what he thinks it is. All his plans for a secure and comfortable future are thrown into disarray when he meets a 'grey' called Jane.

 

The earliest novel that is classified as "dystopian" is Jack London's The Iron Heel which was published in 1908. Interestingly, although the author was a man, the protagonist is a female!

Inside Out - by Maria V. Snyder

Inside Out's protagonist, Trella, is also a teen girl, like Katniss. She lives in an enclosed 'world' (read the book to figure out what that means) that is divided between the scrubs who live in crowded conditions with little free time in the Lower Levels and the Uppers who enjoy the privileges of the Upper Levels. The scrubs are policed by the Pop Cops and most do what they are told. But some question and want to rebel.

As the book unfolds, so does Trella's understanding of what is really going on. And she finds herself involved in dangerous activities.

Please note: there are many books with the same title - make sure you are getting the one I reviewed :)

Inside Out
Inside Out

This is a great read, and I did carry on to read the next book,Outside In, and look forward to finishing the series. It does have more love interest in it than many boys may care for, and I think it went into more detail of the physical relationships than was necessary (I think this was more in the second book.)

 

The Giver

Jonas, the eleven year-old protagonist, is born into a Utopian society devoid of any character. The bad parts of life have been removed, but so have the good parts. There is no suffering, hurt, or pain, but there is also no joy, love, or emotion. Jonas is given the job of Receiver of Memories, a highly revered position in which the Receiver holds all of the old memories, both good and bad,. With these new memories, Jonas takes on an entirely new perspective of life and the community he lives in. With this knowledge he tries to share it with his loved ones, but he encounters many problems along the way.

The Giver (Turtleback School & Library Binding Edition) (Readers Circle (Prebound))
The Giver (Turtleback School & Library Binding Edition) (Readers Circle (Prebound))

This is a poignant book analyzing what society might be one day. The resolution and ending is slightly disappointing, but it was still a good book. There isn't any romance, but there are still two great human relationships which make the book compelling. Overall, it is a good read and is worth the time.

 

Legend - Marie Lu

Like The Hunger Games, Legend is set in a United States of the future, but this time, just in the western United States. The protagonists, June and Day, are both 15 - but come from very different backgrounds. June is from an elite family while Day is one of the republic's most wanted criminals. Then they are thrown together when June's brother is murdered - and Day becomes the prime suspect.

Legend
Legend

Although I didn't enjoy this as much as The Hunger Games the characters are believable and the plot is gripping though perhaps more predictable than some of the other books reviewed on this page. I read it fast and will definitely carry on and read the sequels. Although there is a love story practically from the moment June and Day meet, there is plenty of action to keep guys interested. June is a strong female heroine, very reminiscent of Katniss.

 

Girl in the Arena

Once again, as you can tell from the title, the book centers on a teenage girl. Lyn comes from a family of modern gladiators who battle to the death on reality television. Lyn wants to escape the life her mother has lived - watching husband after husband die ... but after her seventh 'father' dies, she finds herself unwittingly tied to that lifestyle - and her only way out is to go in and fight herself.

Girl in the Arena
Girl in the Arena

This book was OK, but it didn't have the pace or depth of The Hunger Games.

 

I am Number Four

The premise of this novel is that 9 children have been saved from another world (Lorien) and are now living on earth in an effort to preserve their nation so that one day their planet which was destroyed by the evil Mogadorians can be repopulated. The children have been split up and the Mogadorians - who are hunting them - can only kill them in numerical order. Number 4 is next.

I Am Number Four (Lorien Legacies)
I Am Number Four (Lorien Legacies)

Somehow this book just didn't grab me. I did not find myself transported into another time and place - I always felt like I was reading a book. It seemed contrived - and the love story which was introduced really could have been left out. It did not add to the storyline as Katniss's romantic involvement with Peeta and Gale does.

I know there is a movie of this book, but one of the librarian's at our local library assured me it was not worth watching.

 

Any more ideas of books similar to The Hunger Games?

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    • profile image

      AmyLOrr 3 years ago

      I loved The Maze Runner, haven't read the other books yet though. And looking forward to seeing the Divergent film so I may read the books first :)

    • profile image

      anonymous 4 years ago

      About "The Giver": You need to read all three books in the series to understand them. The first book: The Giver, the second: Gathering Blue and the third: Messenger. The series doesn't come together as a series until towards the middle of the third book. It was a very good, thought provoking series.

    • profile image

      ElaineK 4 years ago

      I'm also a big dystopian fan! Great lens!

    • profile image

      anonymous 4 years ago

      I am number four was a great book It was like THG but at the same different

    • profile image

      k-d-ferguson 4 years ago

      Check out KD Ferguson's Torn True Love. Available on e-readers!!

    • profile image

      anonymous 4 years ago

      I loved THG and am currently reading the Maze Runner. AFTER THE FEAR is an amazing dystopian read too! Good post.

    • profile image

      anonymous 4 years ago

      Thanks for your tips, I will definetely have a look at some of these. I have, though, to disagree with you about I am number 4... altough it isn't as gripping as the hunger games series, I still enjoyed reading it... and the movie was fantastic! :)

    • Shivi13 profile image

      Shivi13 4 years ago

      The book Arena One is also a lot like The Hunger Games, and so is divergent. Yet they are both great in their own way.

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      anonymous 4 years ago

      The Hunger Games Trilogy was fantastic and it was my #2 favorite series. The Divergent series was my favorite and thanks to squidoo.com! I loved the series. Divergent and Insurgent was amazing. Hope you guys read this series, I know you will like it!

    • SadSquid profile image

      SadSquid 5 years ago

      Great lens. To my surprise I only know the Gone series, which I love, and Lord of Flies which I read in school of all the books you listed. And I love reading teenage fiction. You made some of the books sound really interesting!

    • junecampbell profile image

      June Campbell 5 years ago from North Vancouver, BC, Canada

      No ideas, just want to say how much I loved the trilogy.

    • JoshuaBonilla profile image

      JoshuaBonilla 5 years ago

      A recent release, Sky of Dust: The Last Weapon is now a top recommended book for The Hunger Games on Amazon.

      It is set in the future after the government was overthrown by the people. The people, however, did not realize that they were being manipulated by arms dealers. These arms dealers took control of the government (Again, people did not know they were arms dealers) and began using the people as mercenaries.

      It has a nice twist of abilities/mutations/powers.

      It is a young adult book.

    • mlipskoch profile image

      mlipskoch 5 years ago

      Awesome list of books. I found a couple I think I will try out.

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      Tomorrow when the war began series by John Marsden

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      The Host by Stephanie Meyer...it is also an action packed novel but there are two protagonists, Melanie and Wanda. Here, Melanie is a human who was supposed two lose control of her mind after an alien soul, Wanderer (Wanda), is inserted into her body, but she doesn't and then talks to Wanda from inside the mind, and sometimes gets control when Wanda is overwhelmed. Here, Wanda hates violence and flinches when heard of, and Mel wants violence at every moment when people try to harm her body... I loved it...

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      Nice ideas, thank you!

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      eragon because its centered around a boy comming of age in a harsh mediaval kingdom where dragons used to roam but are long gone this boy finds one of the last remaing eggs at first it is a fight just too survive but towards the end he focases on starting a rebelion with the help of the freedom fighters the varden like in hunger games as the varden act very similar too district 13

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      I recommend a book called Legend by Marie Lu. It is really good. I loved it! I believe a sequel just came out and I can't wait to read it.

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      *Fahrenheit 451

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @kimberlyschimmel: I have read both the first two (didn't include them as they are dystopian but otherwise not that similar to Hunger Games) and I have Fahrenheit 415 on my to-read pile right now.

    • kimberlyschimmel profile image

      Kimberly Schimmel, MLS 5 years ago from Greensboro, NC

      1984 by Orwell and Brave New World by Huxley paved the way for later dystopian literature. Fahrenheit 415 could also be included (Bradbury.)

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      "Gone" is one of my favourite series of books since Harry Potter (And I'm a BIG fan of Harry Potter.....) and is unbelievably gripping. You can't put it down and I had a tendency to forget that time actually does pass while reading it. I'm looking for a book that's similar to the hunger games and the main character is called kestrel but I think they live sort of under ground? and it has social classes similar to the hunger games but I have no idea what it's called :( if anyone can help please post

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      The Enemy by Charlie Higson.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      Another awesome series is called "witch and wizard"all 3 are good and its also related to the Harry Potter book but mostly hunger games

    • ellepartridge profile image

      ellepartridge 5 years ago

      Great selection, I have already read 'the Giver' and 'Lord of the Flies' for school but I would love to read 'Uglies'. Thanks!

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @anonymous: Glad you found it!! To reward you I will try to add another review today. I have read two more books that I just need to write about now.

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      @MerylV: I closed my browser prior to bookmarking page, I'm sure we have all done this. My browser history isn't working... Usually I give up,

      I spent 2hrs searching for your thread, was about to give up. :-P

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @anonymous: Thank you! That means a lot to me. I know about Battle Royale and need to read it.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      Another similar novel is Battle Royale by Koushun Takami, minus the romance.

      Thanks for the article, have seen a few articles out there with similar intentions but yours is the one that made me want to read the suggestions. will be picking up GONE this arvo.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      i have read matched,disvergent,and part of maze runner. matched was a very good love twisted society book. disvergent was also a very good dystopian book with a good plot. but i was not thrilled with maze runner i know i should of finished it but it was kinda slow. i have also read i am 4 it is a VERY good book and the movie was great i think the love part of it was kinda important because lorieans mate for life so it was hard and sad for the charater to leave. there are parts that arent nessisary but it still is avery good book.:)

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @anonymous: Glad you enjoyed it! They are very hard to put down, I know!

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      Because of this article I read the book Gone, and oh my god, its amazing. Words can not describe how intense, romantic, and how well the story is written. I loved it so much I bought the whole series which is Gone, Hunger, Lies, Plague and Fear. So far I jut started Lies and I can not put it down. Thank you so much for putting this book on your page. (:

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      @anonymous: luv graceling!!

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      THank you! I did read The Maze Runner before i looked at this website, and I thought it was amazing!! IM currently on the 3rd book, then I will read the prequel. THANK YOU

    • Joandearc LM profile image

      Joandearc LM 5 years ago

      I've been looking for something new to read, thanks for the reviews!

    • Millionairemomma profile image

      Millionairemomma 5 years ago

      Catching Fire is good. Suzanne Collins is a great writer.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      I just read Partials by Dan Wells. It's another dystopian novel with a female protagonist, and really quite good. The sequel comes out next spring, but I have no doubt that it will rival The Hunger Games in the end

    • zillermil profile image

      zillermil 5 years ago

      Jasper FForde is so underrated. Love him. It's too bad everyone is going to confuse that book with 50 Shades of Grey now.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      Divergent was awesome! I'm waiting for Insurgent to come out in paperback or to find a used copy. I also started The Chemical Garden series I don't think anyone has mentioned yet. The first book Wither was really good! Again, I'm waiting for the second one Fever to be found at a bargain price. The Graceling series is also very good. I'm looking for the third book now. This list is great! Thank you so much :) PS- I felt the same way about I Am Number Four. I had a really hard time getting into it. I still might read the second one if I can find it just to see if it gets better!

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @ErinMac LM: As you can see .... I am also on a YA book binge :)

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @themeaparty: I have read The Handmaid's Tale ... need to try the other ones.

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @melissiaoliver: I had forgotten that one. I actually read it a few years ago and loved it. Will review it asap.

    • melissiaoliver profile image

      melissiaoliver 5 years ago

      Shades of Grey by Jasper Fforde is a really interesting dystopian story - its set in 'Chromatica', a future vision of the UK where one's social status is determined by one's ability to see colour.

      Great lens, thanks for creating!

    • themeaparty profile image

      themeaparty 5 years ago

      I wish they had books like that when I was a teen! I devoured the books. Now I'm in a big dystopia mood. Some good ones I read when I was a kid, I read Zelazny's Damnation Alley, Fahrenheit 451, The Handmaid's Tale (Oryx and Crake is another great one from Margaret Atwood), anything from J.G. Ballard (some are not for teens! Quite disturbing), I Am Legend, and The Postman (my personal favorite)

    • ErinMac LM profile image

      ErinMac LM 5 years ago

      Loved hunger games, divergent is my favorite (the sequal Insurgent is amazing too), and am going to start Maze Runner soon. Another book like Hunger Games that I am reading now is "Pure" by Baggott which is a little weird but good, and also "Legend" by Wu which is good. I am finding young adult books are better then most adult books now :-\

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      PaulRyan 5 years ago

      I liked The Hunger Games, despite not being a teenager any more. Well, The Tripods was one of my favourite series of books when I was younger. Post-apocalyptic and survival, humans are made to wear a "cap" from their teens (14) and it's about some teenagers who flee and fight back. Great read and might be a movie one day (the TV series never finished it off, sadly).

    • kerilovesadeal profile image

      kerilovesadeal 5 years ago

      Gone looks good. I want! :) Thanks for the list. I found three books want. Ok four. Gone, Divergent, Matched and Birth Marked are on my to read list. :)

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      enclave

    • bames24 lm profile image

      bames24 lm 5 years ago

      I loved the Hunger Games and I was on the lookout for similar books... will check out the books on your list here... thanks for sharing :))

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @anonymous: I am trying to review any books that are similar to The Hunger Games, not just ones I like. And the things about a book that I don't like might not matter to someone else. This book keeps appearing on lists on books that are like The Hunger Games and so I think it is fitting I include it.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      why put i am number four in there if you did not enjoy it at all?

    • zillermil profile image

      zillermil 5 years ago

      I wrote something similar -- the only overlap is Divergent. Just goes to show there's a lot of great books out there. Great lens!

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      "We the People Are Good to Eat".

      "'Soylent Green', meets 'Rollerblade', meets 'Logan's Run', meets every teen slasher flick, but done much better."

      In a fatally overpopulated future Earth, all that the people have to eat is each other, and they thank God for every meal. In this world, keeping the population trimmed and the meat quota filled, is every citizen's responsibility. Gladiator type combat games have become a high school sport. This is the students' way of participating in both the population trimming and meat harvest.

      A Cheerleader discovers that some things in this world are not the way that everyone believes, and strange things begin to happen.

      "A week ago," she said, "I was killed for food, and all was right with the world. Now I'm alive again, and the world's turned upside down."

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      Battle Royale is another good choice. A class of 42 students is put on an island and have to fight until one remains. The government calls it the program, and every year they take one class of 15 year olds. It's more violent than the Hunger Games, but it's a great read.

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @anonymous: I got this and read it ... will review it soon

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @anonymous: Thanks - will get that one next! And then I will review it.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      @FancyThatUK: i would recommend inside out for you then, absolutely brilliant

    • FancyThatUK profile image

      FancyThatUK 5 years ago

      Oh Divergent, birthmarked and matched all sound like something I woudl read, so maybe a trip to the library is in order. thanks for the tips!

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      Try reading the tomorrow series! The first book is "Tomorrow when the war began." These are similar and just as amazing as THG.

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      AlexTedford 5 years ago

      Very nice lens! *squidliked*

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      getmoreinfo 5 years ago

      I have heard that the Battle Royale is similar along with the Ender's Game. I have not read them yet just reviews.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      @anonymous: i can NOT find this book on my KOBO reader :(

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      A Toxic Ambition was just released and compared to The Hunger Games by Kirkus Reviews. Its a little more mature but a great read!

    • MerylV profile image
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      Meryl van der Merwe 5 years ago from USA

      @anonymous: I really like Matched - not sure guys would like it as much though. I just finished reading Crossed.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      Matched is almost as perfect as The Hunger Games !

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      Battle Royale by Koushun Takami

    • AmandaTWaH profile image

      AmandaTWaH 5 years ago

      Gonna check out some of these books. Need something new now that I'm done with The Hunger Games.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      some great sellers here, enjoyed running into your article.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      I loved the Hunger Games trilogy, and am intrigued by the suggestions you have on this lens. I've read a couple of them already -- Ender's Game, and Lord of the Flies. I'll put the others on my "to read" list.

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      anonymous 5 years ago

      Girl in the Arena. Very good book and in some ways similar to The Hunger Games.

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      PocketfulofParis 6 years ago

      nice lens!