Subject Seven

Subject Seven

by James Moore

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Overview

Years ago, scientists began developing the ultimate military weapon: deadly sleeper assassins housed within the bodies of teenagers. Now, Subject Seven, the dangerous alter-ego living inside a 16-year-old boy, has escaped the lab and is on a mission. His objective? To seek out others like him and build an army capable of destroying their creators.

Hunter, Cody, Gene, Tina, and Kylie: five teenagers leading typical lives, until the day they each receive a call from a mysterious stranger--and learn that their destinies are intertwined. Subject Seven holds the key that connects them all. And a vicious, bloody battle for their lives is just beginning.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781101486160
Publisher: Penguin Young Readers Group
Publication date: 01/20/2011
Series: Subject Seven , #1
Sold by: Penguin Group
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 336
File size: 235 KB
Age Range: 12 - 17 Years

About the Author

James A. Moore is the author of over twenty novels for adults. He has twice been nominated for the Bram Stoker Award and spent three years as an officer in the Horror Writers Association. He cut his teeth in the industry writing for Marvel Comics. He currently resides in the suburbs of Atlanta, Georgia. This is his first novel for young adults.

Customer Reviews

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Subject Seven 3.8 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 32 reviews.
Susan Sayers More than 1 year ago
This book is about genetically engineered teens with extreme abilities. This book has plenty of twists and turns you would never expect. The characters are very deep and their interactions are interesting to read about. Probably 13 and up. (There are a few mature parts.) Overall, I loved this book and highly reccomend it!
A1243 More than 1 year ago
Although this was a really good book, it did have a few down sides. I found the constant POV switching to be confusing and it was not until around 3/4 of the book that I realized what was going on. But I still liked the idea of genetically engeneered teens. It kind of reminded me of a pg13 version of the Maximum Ride novels without the wings and chemistry between the characters.
Thunderpie94 More than 1 year ago
This book is definitely one of the best that I've ever read. I'll admit that having 5 main characters (maybe 10 if you also count the alternate sides of the teenagers) was a little difficult to follow along with at first, but by and by the reader will be able to remember all of them and many of their traits. If you are looking for a book jam-packed with violence and action with a large limit on romance, then this book is the solution to all your problems.
JRlibrary on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Purchased this book because I thought the cover looked intriguing, and knew it would attract male readers. Unfortunately, the book takes forever to get into, isn't well written, and is much too violent for my tastes. I'm probably not even going to forward it to my high school... just going to toss it in the trash. Seven is a ten year old boy who has been raised to be a killing machine. It isn't really clear why there is a duplicate of him who gets to have a life, because the book makes it sound like there is just one body, and the body changes depending on what is needed, but Seven escapes and eventually rounds up all the other experiments who were considered failures. The book had great potential, but I just didn't enjoy it and found it too confusing.
MBels on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Perhaps I'm naive but I was surprised how graphically violent Subject Seven is. I assumed that a book labeled as Young Adult would not rival books marketed to adults in content and description. The main characters are teens, but other than that, I would not consider this a novel for young teens - teens that are almost adults are another matter.The story itself was interesting. I found the multi-personality aspect unique, and after a few pages, I got into the groove of the narrative flashing from one personality to another. I wasn't able to love the book, for the fact that I didn't really like any character. Whether I was reading an alter ego narrative, or a "real" person narrative, I just couldn't root for anyone, and that makes it tough to care what's happening. That said, I did care, sort of, because the story is super fast-paced and I was interested to find out what would happen in the end. Of course, this book is in the sequel-obsessed YA genre, and that means I won't know what actually happens at the end until the sequel(s) are released to wrap it all up for me.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
xXluvyaXx More than 1 year ago
this book was pretty good. the only problem i had was that some of it was hard to understand. it went from what i think is a flashback (really never made it clear WHAT the heck it was) to some kid on the street, to a kid in a hotel..didnt make much sense to me. after that, though, it got pretty good. i would recommend this book :]
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