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  • Hodder Children's Books

The Hunting

Sam Hawksmoor

1 Reviews

Rated 0

For National Curriculum Key Stage 3, For National Curriculum Key Stage 4 & GCSE, Interest age: from c 12 years, Fiction, Adventure stories (Children's / Teenage), Thrillers (Children's / Teenage), Science fiction (Children's / Teenage), Romance & relationships stories (Children's / Teen

Romance and suspense combine in part two of a tense teen thriller that will leave you gasping for more ...

Genie and Rian thought they'd beaten The Fortress and stopped the dreadful experiments. But now someone even more ruthless has taken over, and wants to investigate why the experiments didn't kill Genie Magee. She is Fortress property, he claims - along with the other survivors.
Now there's $10,000 reward on their heads, armed roadblocks on the highway, and the dreaded threat of 'Mosquito' that can shut down their brainwaves by using their genetic information against them. There's only one possible escape from the bounty hunters with shotguns, and that's down the wild unforgiving river to a bleak future forever on the run.
Or they must turn and face The Fortress, find out its secrets, and use them against it. Seize their lives back, and fight for their very right to exist!

'Forget Bella and Edward. Genie and Rian are the new IT couple in the teen fiction world!' Kooky Toon Book Corner blog

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Praise for The Hunting

  • ... absolutely, breathtakingly, wonderful. Genie and Rian are my new favourite couple in young adult fiction. - thebookbag.co.uk

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Sam Hawksmoor

Sam Hawksmoor started writing after careers that involved travel, photography and teaching. Add a smattering of gold prospecting in British Columbia, working on radio in Africa, not to mention being a tour guide in America and Europe, he likes to collect people and stories. His heart belongs to Vancouver, a city that is changing so fast the past is disappearing almost before it happens. Sam believes that the 21st Century will be so different to the last, people will look back on our lives now and wonder how it was we could be so primitive.

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