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Fearless Kindle Edition

4.5 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews

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Length: 608 pages Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled

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Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 524 KB
  • Print Length: 608 pages
  • Publisher: Simon Pulse; Original edition (22 Jun. 2002)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #395,622 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I read all of these books when I was about 15, I used to ask for book vouchers every birthday and Christmas so I could buy more! Buying this again 15 years on for my Kindle, I am back into it and find it exciting, interesting, thrilling - Gaia is just so likeable. All of these books by this wonderful author are worth a read.
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I thought that this was very exciting and amazing clever written. I look forward to reading others
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x9d472588) out of 5 stars 21 reviews
10 of 10 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9d482258) out of 5 stars Teen Alias 13 Feb. 2012
By Jeanna - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
I remember reading these in high school, they would release a title either every month or every other month. It was nothing like the other young adult books of its time. It's filled with action, teen angst and unrequited romance. Worth the read if you like CIA/FBI fast paced action related stories. Too bad they couldn't find a way around finding an actress that could portray no fear, it would have been a great tv series. Now the repack is totally worth the buy, it's like getting a three in one for a low price! Plus once you start reading you won't be able to put it down.
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9e41cd38) out of 5 stars Good, but really all the books need to be sold as sets 9 Mar. 2012
By Jenny - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition
The book in itself as a three pack was awesome. Well written, with great characters, and it made me very surprised that I had just heard of this series, since I am an avid reader. However doing a little research there is A LOT of books to read, and I think that if these were sold as three different books they would be much too short. Does it compete with some of the more popular teen books today?? Depending on your cup of tea, it may. It blends reality with just a touch of supernatural, which I do like. If they made more sets, that would definitely be more enticing to read and spend money on.
5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9ded487c) out of 5 stars young adult all the way 8 Jan. 2012
By Amber - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition
Okay, I have to say that although this book is not amazing, I read it when I was a young adult, like 14, and it seemed awesome then. This was the first book that I read that I used to wait for the other books to buy because I did not have any money. Oh the memories! Nice story and great romance (that keeps you holding on to the last book).
HASH(0x9d4825f4) out of 5 stars A Rocky and Uneven Start 3 Dec. 2012
By Hannibal0020 - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Here's the thing with omnibuses, they provide a great deal of content for one's money and help revitalize new interest in an old and sometimes forgotten series of novels. For the price of a standard book, you get the first three iterations of a long-running young adult series, it's an impressive value. However, the problem I have with omnibuses is that the actual quality of the content within can vary significantly, thus in this case it garnered mixed reactions from me as I read all three books back to back. The Fearless series has certainly caught my attention and I'm interested to see where it goes next, however this problem makes this collection an uneven overall package.

The premise of the series revolves around a teenager named Gaia and her foray into her new life living in New York City. The stories follow her adjustment to her new surroundings and the people in her life, including a couple romantic interests and some new enemies, ranging from scorned high school drama queens to knife-wielding murderers. As the title implies, Gaia is completely devoid of the fear emotion, giving her the will and audacity to overcome almost anything.

The novella-sized length of these individual stories gives the series a very episodic feel. Combine this with the overarching themes of social alienation and larger-than-life situations forced upon teenagers, and you have a series with a very 90s television show vibe, akin to something like Dark Angel. While I'm sure this isn't for everyone it made reading them almost nostalgic to me, something I always enjoy.

The actual enjoyment one will receive from reading this collection may vary depending on the quality of the individual stories and the personal opinion of the reader. While I fully admit to enjoying all three stories, the plot never managed to truly captivate me until the climax of the second story "Sam." Ironic really since I felt that one had the weakest story of all three; having Gaia crave sexual relations before she dies with a boy she barely knows isn't exactly a formula for literary success in my books. There's moments of excitement and danger as well as typical high school angst we've come to expect from the eccentric enigmas called teenagers, yet don't be surprised if you aren't immediately pulled into the series at the beginning. Now with that said, the third story "Run" is absolutely spectacular. If every story could maintain the same caliber of excitement as that one then this would have easily been a five star product.

The concept of the Gaia character had me intrigued the moment I read the book's synopsis. Having a teenage girl completely devoid of fear yet socially alienated by her no-nonsense headstrong bravado is an interesting foundation for a character, and for the most part the premise is done justice here. Gaia's tomboyish antics and nonchalance towards the social standards of high school and society at large created a very stark juxtaposition between the story's stereotypical high school girls and herself, one which never failed to elicit a grin from me. Making the story's first and third person narration segments feel like an interesting character study on Gaia's various idiosyncrasies that contrast with the usual accepted norm. However, it is worth mentioning that Gaia's stubborn narrow-mindedness towards other people can sometimes make her grind on one's nerves, particularly when a conflict with another person is the result of her own rudeness.

Unfortunately the series also suffers from a cliché that certainly limits the emotional gravitas the author was going for. This problematic cliché comes in the form of a very contrived romance coupled with one of the most pretentious plot-devices one can use: a love triangle. They're almost always completely two-dimensional in their execution and their inevitable outcome can be seen for miles away. Usually this kind of writing tries to glorify two bland characters rather than place more emphasis on a more fully-developed one, however in the case of Fearless the second option in the triangle is a much more interesting character that would make so much more sense to see as the series' romantic mainstay. I don't dislike the character Sam per say, however I find the actual attraction between Gaia and him to be completely devoid of any real emotional investment and instead relies on blind hormones and sexual attraction. Perhaps the argument could be made that it's a simulation of blind teenage puppy love. This is made only worse since Ed; Gaia's first friend she makes in New York, is a far more interesting character. Having a character that accepts Gaia's several peculiarities and possesses severe physical handicaps would have made for a memorable character duo. A strong female-character protecting a physically limited male would have been a great divergence from the typical damsel-in-distress gimmick.

Even with my grievances I still recommend trying Fearless. I didn't particularly enjoy the book's contrived relationship between Sam and Gaia, yet I found the characters fun and often relatable to a degree. However I'm very skeptical of whether or not this series can maintain my interest for over twenty books, albeit very small ones. Hopefully book four will continue book three's upward climb of excellence.
2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9d482dd4) out of 5 stars One of my favorite YA series 21 Feb. 2012
By L - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
I grew up with these books. I started reading them in 7th grade and identified with them throughout high school and even into college when the spinoffs came out. They are not the most well-written or carefully planned books, but as a teenager the words that older people might see as trite hit me hard. The characters are vivid and Gaia is one of the strongest female protagonists I can think of in anything I've read or watched. Gaia is the heart and soul of these books. Seeing this 17-year-old girl survive more than anyone should deal with in a lifetime, struggle through major (deserved) trust issues, and kick the butts of countless criminals in NYC... when I was her age, I never wanted to go through what she did, but I did want her strength and resilience and reasoning skills more than anything. I am still in awe of what a wonderful character she is, and Ed, Sam, Heather, and the people we do end up meeting from Gaia's family are actually well-conceived and interesting as well. The subplots of friendship, romance, and sex also tend to be realistic, and not always perfect or always negative. The books don't shy away from horrible events like murder, rape, and drug use, and yet they too are explained in a realistic way that does not glorify them at all. There is almost always some kind of justice in the end against the "bad guys", and redemption for the characters who deserve it. Yes, some of the storylines are silly and don't make much sense. The series goes way downhill after they start with shadow writers after book 12 or so. But as YA books, they are wonderful and very suitable for older teens, and I would highly recommend them to teens who are looking for books that are character-driven, emotional, smart, and full of adventure.
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