Ender’s Game (Review)
Published Date: 15th January 1985
this book so I decided it was about time I picked it up and tried it for
myself. And although this book is science fiction it can be so easily applied
to our lives as well in general.
are both smart and intelligent as well as perceptive. I could go on and on in detail about how realistic and yet great their characters were. But as usual, when it comes to great books, I think words are escaping me.
themes. Such as coming to face your true self, that moment when you
group and can see what the future holds and knowing you can choose your own
path. But there is also the theme of manipulation, of those above you telling
you one thing and doing another, making you believe this will happen and then
twisting things so it doesn’t. Never knowing what the truth is and what isn’t.
There will always be someone with power or someone above you in life, and maybe
someone with the possibility of using you how you wish. Ignoring this is one
thing, realising it is wisdom and acting on it? That’s something else. And as
much as this is a fiction book I think most of what is mentioned here is pretty
true to today’s times as well.
such a broad, well, space! And even if Orson Scott Card didn’t even want to
make the setting to broad and get lost in it, the Battle school must’ve been a
much larger facility than it was made out to be in the book. I felt like it was
really limited to the game room and battle room when we are there. I know this
is most of what Ender’s sees, and same again for the second location… but yeah.
I thought a bit more could’ve been done there.
enjoys science-fiction and any young adult readers as well. Adults included,
and those who like books with themes that make you think 😉 I’m looking
forwards to seeing the movie 😀 And reading the sequel!
New Video! Emoji Book tag!
Olivia’s Question: Would you ever want to go to space?