What isn't written, isn't remembered. Even your crimes. Nadia lives in the city of Canaan, where life is safe and structured, hemmed in by white stone walls and no memory of what came before. But every twelve years the city descends into the bloody chaos of the Forgetting, a day of no remorse,... show more
What isn't written, isn't remembered. Even your crimes. Nadia lives in the city of Canaan, where life is safe and structured, hemmed in by white stone walls and no memory of what came before. But every twelve years the city descends into the bloody chaos of the Forgetting, a day of no remorse, when each person's memories -- of parents, children, love, life, and self -- are lost. Unless they have been written.In Canaan, your book is your truth and your identity, and Nadia knows exactly who hasn't written the truth. Because Nadia is the only person in Canaan who has never forgotten.But when Nadia begins to use her memories to solve the mysteries of Canaan, she discovers truths about herself and Gray, the handsome glassblower, that will change her world forever. As the anarchy of the Forgetting approaches, Nadia and Gray must stop an unseen enemy that threatens both their city and their own existence - before the people can forget the truth. And before Gray can forget her.
Publish date: 2016-09-13
Publisher: Scholastic Press
Pages no: 416
Edition language: English
It's been a loooooong winter. I spent the majority of rereading the entire Throne of Glass series by Sarah J Maas. But the holiday titles are piling up and I started with this gift from my BFF first. The Forgetting. Winner on the pile. Highly recommend. Eerie AF!!! I was completely freaked out by...
What an exciting journey I had inside this novel! As the days were ticking away, I wasn’t sure exactly if Nadia would be able to accomplish everything that she set out to do. The Forgetting is drawing near and the truth is still unclear. Why, oh why Nadia, the dryer’s daughter is this happening? Why...
I’ve liked Sharon Cameron’s books in general, and this is another solid one from her. It’s a slightly different take on a dystopianish society–although it feels familiar in some ways, it also reminded me that sometimes tropes are tropes for a reason. And in the second half of the book, there are som...