Buy Rebel Heart (Dustlands) 1 by Moira Young (ISBN: ) from Amazon’s Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. Rebel Heart (Dustlands, book 2) by Moira Young – book cover, description, publication history. The 2nd novel in the Dust Lands trilogy, this book begins in the perspective of Jack. He is heading to a tavern called The Lost Cause to inform.
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Why not title the next one Wild Fierce Passion? He lies there awake and stares into the dark. So for fans who were expecting all the fun of Blood Red Road may be in for a disappointment. Wash away the horror Rebel Heart By Moira Young.
Newer Post Older Post Home. Potent chemistry – gone. How Tech Is Changing Childhood. Now on to Emmi: It isn’t a bad book, by any means, proven by my 4 stars, and actually by itself I would have loved it. Well I suppose it was only a matter of time but I do miss that sweet romance in book 1. I hate this trope in all kinds of genres. Why bother putting him on the cover if he only gets appearances in the very beginning and end of the book and then scattered in through out?
I cann’t get enough of it. Behind every crazed dictator there is an army, and in each army there is that one general with a Machiavellian plan. Basically, I thought Saba was awesome in the first book, but in this book she did a lot of things that really got on my nerves. They see Saba’s birthmark but Tommo and Creed shoot them before they can alert any other guards.
We’re talking about the heart and love. I don’t know, maybe I’m just getting too old and curmudgeonly for these types of stories. I’m freaked that she’s going to have a baby in the next book and Lugh will be horrible to her and Jack won’t come back for her. I doubt everyone will love this novel like I have, but I truly believe that if you look into the heart of Rebel Heart, you will only find something to love.
The epic battle for freedom? Is it as good as the first book? On the other hand, there weren’t any surprises – I could have predicted the entire plot right from page one – and I found the resolution of the plot strand involving Jack’s treachery and his love affair with Saba slightly anti-climactic.
A man comes in just then and tries to kill her but she shoots true with her new bow and takes off on Hermes as she hears drums coming back in the distance. More prominent is the sexual content. And all emotions are convoluted and Swamp skitters can kill you, an a little thorn–so small you hardly notice–it can work its way unner the skin an after a bit, yer hand’s infected.
It was an emotional crazy, in addition to all of the other epic craziness. Bram tells Saba not to talk to Jack for fear they might all be revealed and she agrees, but decides she will follow Jack once he leaves to try to talk to him when she sees him away from the other Tonton, since she still believes him being with the Tonton has to be for a reason and not because he’s a traitor.
Sure, she was still pretty kickass and tough and all, but she made some pretty damn stupid decisions.
They are so stylistically different that I almost felt cheated in some ways because well when you’re writing a trilogy, you kind of expect the books to be stylistically similar because there were certain things you liked about the first book that you’re hoping to see in the 2nd. Like, he had no reason to do that at all. The Tonton try to catch them but Slim the merchant tells Saba to throw the grenades they have and they get away.
Back to the cave where the others are sleeping. The parents’ guide to what’s in this book. She accuses him of pushing the original homesteaders out of their homes for these young couples and he asks her if she believes they can build a world with the rrbel and old considering how limited resources are now, or if it would be better to save the young and strong to prosper.
Review: Rebel Heart by Moira Young | The YA Kitten
Why are you such a pumpkin face? In the form of Saba. I did like the ending.
Speechless by Hannah Harrington. You didn’t think we’d seen the last of him, did you? Preview — Rebel Heart by Moira Young. This review can also be found at The Starry-Eyed Revue. Learn more at MoiraYoung.