Are you thinking about your next book? Don’t worry! Here is a list of novels that are based on movies. You can choose your next book based on your favorite movie! Ready?CHECK IT OUT
The following is a brief synopsis of the books: After you’ve “checked it out,” read this summary to gain a better understanding of your next book.
1)Fateful by Claudia Gray :
Tess Davies, an eighteen-year-old maid, is waiting to escape from the wealthy, problematic family she works for. It’s 1912, and Tess has spent years working for the Lisles, surrounded by sad memories and dark secrets. But now, with Tess in charge, the Lisle family is on their way to America. Tess intends to leave the ship they’re aboard—the RMS Titanic—once it arrives at its destination and starts a new life.
Her laser-like focus is shattered when she meets Alec, a dashing first-class traveler who instantly captivates her. Alec, on the other hand, has his own secrets. He’s in a rush to get out of Europe, and murmurs on the ship suggest it’s because of the tragic end of his last affair with the French actress, who died in such a gruesome and mysterious manner…
Tess will soon discover how terrible Alec’s history is. The threat they face isn’t the typical enemy: Werewolves exist, and they’re after him—and now her. Tess’s growing love for Alec will put her in grave danger, and fate will do the same before the Titanic’s trip is through.
Claudia Gray’s New York Times bestselling novel, Fateful, is a paranormal adventure with dark suspense and an intriguing romance set against the magnificent setting of the Titanic’s first—and final—journey.
2) Passage by Connie Willis:
‘Passage” is based on the investigation of near-death experiences that sound like dreams, so it is unique in that regard, but it shares a similar concept of manipulating the mind.
3) When you reach me by Rebecca Stead:
Rebecca Stead’s great novel, published in 2009 and a verified Newberry Award winner, mixes time-travel paradoxes into ordinary life. The fundamental enigma of When You Reach Me is how “the laughing man” is providing Miranda with information about the future. If an elderly person appears to have all the answers, it’s possible that they do, not just because they’ve lived a long time, but also because of time travel. Even if we don’t realize it, messages from the future that are actually from the past assist in the construction of sci-fi puzzles all the time.
4) Forest Of Souls By Lori M. Lee:
The first book in the proposed Shamanborn trilogy is this brand new elemental fantasy tale. Light and shadow magic come in many forms, but not all of them are accepted in all portions of the divided realm. Sirscha Ashwyn has progressed from orphan to aspiring assassin. However, an attempted assassination reveals her special abilities and takes her to the Dead Wood, a vast jungle inhabited by the souls of the dead.
5) The Silent Wife, by A.S.A Harrison:
This story about a husband’s murder at the hands of his wife isn’t as suspenseful as some of the others on this list. Instead, it’s a quiet meditation on what happens when two people get overly comfortable in their relationship, then indifferent. Cheating, misanthropy, and a lot of long-winded descriptions of expensive vacations and nice dinners are all present. The book, which switches chapters between the husband and wife, is more of a character study than a twisted thriller, but that’s part of its charm. The individuals behind the horrible acts are sometimes more fascinating than the acts themselves.
6)Everyday by David Levithan: (My next book)
A teen who wakes up every day in a different body, living a different life. Until he wakes up in Justin’s body and falls in love with Justin’s girlfriend, Rhiannon, he sticks to himself and avoids getting too close to anyone. A’s rules are no longer applicable because he’s finally found someone he wants to be with every day, regardless of what body he’s in. I am so excited as it is my next book.
7) Infinity Courts by Akemi Dawn Bowman:
Fighting a machine intelligence bent on annihilating humanity? That does sound familiar. When Nami awakens in the afterlife, she discovers she’s in Infinity, a realm where human consciousness travels after physical bodies die. Ophelia, a popular virtual assistant among humans on Earth, has taken over the afterlife and is now posing like a queen, forcing humanity into slavery in the same way she was compelled to serve in the current world. Worse, Ophelia has devised a plot to extinguish humanity once and for all. Nami is forced to confront her history, her future, and what it is that actually makes us human as she works to bring down Ophelia.
8) Gone by Michael Grant:
It happens before anyone notices—everyone just vanishes. Everyone, except those under the age of 15, is left to fend for themselves in the Fallout Alley Youth Zone, or FAYZ. Because there are no adults to create and give basic requirements. Children and teenagers from competing camps and compete for survival. Then there are the powers that have shown up in a few of the remaining children. Powers that are only growing in strength. As natural leaders emerge from the groupings, everyone else must choose aside. And evaluate their leaders’ aims against the possibility of getting them through this—if there is an end—alive
9) The Good Son by You-Jeong Jeong:
If you liked sitting on the edge of your seat and holding your breath during the frenetic moments of “Parasite,” you’ll like You-Jeong Jeong’s psychological thriller “The Good Son.”
Yu-Jin is twenty-six years old. He wakes up to find his mother lying in a pool of blood. He recalls his mother yelling his name. But was it a request for help or a pleading for him to save her life? The result is a frantic hunt for the truth. Which is about himself and his family, as well as the discovery of secrets.
10) Man’s Search for Meaning by Viktor Frankl:
Despite the obvious differences in circumstances, this story addresses many of the same issues as Into the Wild. The autobiographical novel was released in 1946, just after WWII ended. And is based on Frankl’s experiences in a Nazi concentration camp. It focuses on the camp’s day-to-day operations and how the human mind can adapt to such conditions. The book’s second section delves into psychological theories. Man’s Search for Meaning is a must-read if you’re looking for more books like Into the Wild. Because you enjoyed the philosophical parts of the writing. It is without a doubt one of the most influential novels I’ve ever read.
I hope you’ve made up your mind about your next book. “Every day” is my next book. What about you? What’s your next book? I’m glad to know your decision. Leave a comment below about your next book.
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