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Twilight: Twilight, Book 1: 1/4 (Twilight Saga) Paperback – 14 Oct 2010


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Product details

  • Paperback: 464 pages
  • Publisher: Atom (14 Oct 2010)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1907410481
  • ISBN-13: 978-1907410482
  • Product Dimensions: 12.8 x 3 x 19.6 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,694 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 289,949 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

Stephenie Meyer graduated from Brigham Young University with a degree in English Literature and now lives with her husband and three sons in Arizona. Her debut novel Twilight and the sequels New Moon, Eclipse and Breaking Dawn are all international bestsellers.

www.stepheniemeyer.com

www.stepheniemeyer.co.uk

Product Description

Review

The sexiest vampire tale for years arrived in Stephenie Meyer's TWILIGHT, about teenage Bella's chaste romance with a beautiful vampire boy. Their intensely erotic feelings are endangered by more predatory types. Guaranteed to suck in sulky 13+ girls for hours. (THE TIMES)

Will keep readers madly flipping the pages of Meyer's tantalizing debut. Publishers Weekly --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Book Description

The first book in the teen vampire romance series that has proved to be an international publishing phenomenon.

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

49 of 53 people found the following review helpful By Grace Rostoker on 6 Feb 2012
Format: Paperback
When I was a kid there were kids and adults - 'young adults' didn't exist. And there were kids' books and adult books with nothing inbetween. Times have changed, and I think on the whole for the better, in that we now acknowledge that there is a transition period between childhood and adulthood, so it seems only fair that these young adults get their own books - and that the rest of us should be allowed to read them too.

I picked up Twilight partly to see what all the fuss was about, not having seen the movies, and partly to find out what young adult literature was like, and I'm happy to admit that I enjoyed it. Yes, Bella can be a whiney little so-and-so, and when she gets older she should read Women Who Love Too Much, but I remember being an angst-ridden seventeen year old myself so I could relate to her. And much as I cringe at the idea of Edward having spent the last century or so as an arrogant teenage prat, there's no denying he's just the kind of arrogant prat that many angst-ridden girls go for - so many of us were stupid enough to always go for the out-of-the-ordinary type, because nice, everyday boys were so 'boring'.

I never expected the book to be really great literature, and I think you're bound to be disappointed if you look at Twilight with too adult eyes, but it was an engaging, fun read. I'll take off one star because the long stretches of dialogue between Bella and Edward did get a bit tedious, but the story held my interest to the end - which many more literary books fail to do.

A great thing about getting older is that you can like what you like and not care what anyone else thinks of you because of it, so I'm happy to repeat that I enjoyed Twilight and plan the read the rest of the series. Congratulations to Stephenie Meyer; as other reviewers have said, she pulled it off and laughed all the way to the bank. Good for her!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Hazelnut tree on 23 Jan 2014
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Wow. Twilight has taught me so much since I first started reading it. Before twilight, I would have put a restraining order on someone if they stalked me. But now I know I should date them instead! All joking aside, there are so many things that are wrong with this book. Even if you ignore the gaping plot holes and repetitive writing, it is impossible to ignore the fact that Bella is declaring undying love to a bipolar stalking paedophile. Edward Cullen is the kind of person I would do anything to avoid, particularly if I found out that he was watching me sleep. But apparently, being hot automatically excuses you from anything wrong. Another issue is Edward's age. He's...what? One hundred years old? (Well, I have no idea, because Edward's age magically changes from one hundred to almost ninety to one hundred and ten. It may be hard to keep track of your age when you're immortal, but c'mon! No one can go that far off track, can they?) And Bella is seventeen. Disgusting. One thing I just can't understand is Edward's aversion to making Bella a vampire. He has absolutely nothing to say in his defence. What can he say? "I will never Damn you to an eternity of good looks, super strength, super speed, photographic memory, amazing eyesight, incredibly good hearing, super smell, no need for oxygen, inability to get hurt by pretty much anything and maybe something else on the side"? There is no way you could sell that as a bad thing. And Bella. How can I begin to describe the weak, nasty little thing that is Bella Swan? I'll be surprised if, by the end of the saga, she doesn't forget how to use her legs. It seems that her every other day is spent being carried or supported by Edward. If she had broken a leg at the beginning, I would have understood this.Read more ›
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21 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Sophy's Mum on 11 May 2012
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I saw the Twilight film on tv, then re-watched it about 5 times whilst waiting for the book to arrive. I am totally hooked. (55 year old woman going on 17). Bella moves back to Forks, Washington from sunny Arizona, where she normally lives with her mother (parents are divorced). At school she meets a boy, Edward Cullen, who seems repelled by her smell, although she feels drawn to him. His odd way of talking, pale skin and changing eye colour all make her feel there is something different about him. Gradually, he starts to take an interest in her, even prevents her from getting crushed by another student's van. Old friends try to warn her about the Cullens, but she cannot resist him. When she confronts him about what she suspects, he doesn't deny it, but confesses to her that he is a vampire, but only drinks animal blood, like the rest of the Cullens. She is gradually drawn into his world, and it is apparent he feels, not repulsed by her smell, but regards it as 'my own personal brand of Heroin". They are utterly in love with eachother, but he struggles to stop the vampire side of his nature from killing her just to drink her blood. Although you would think the fantasy of vampires in a story would destroy any romance, this is a fantastically romantic book. I urge both men and women to read the first novel at least - men -if you want to know how we think, and women - if you need an idealised version of a man to fantasise about. Edward Cullen is Romeo, Mr Darcy, Edward Rochester, and Byron wrapped up in one. Enjoy.
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