Forbidden by Tabitha Suzuma Download (read online) free eBook .pdf.epub.kindle

Forbidden

She is pretty and talented – sweet sixteen and never been kissed. He is seventeen; gorgeous and on the brink of a bright future. And now they have fallen in love. But… they are brother and sister.

Seventeen-year-old Lochan and sixteen-year-old Maya have always felt more like friends than siblings. Together they have stepped in for their alcoholic, wayward mother to take c

Seventeen-year-old Lochan and sixteen-year-old Maya have always felt more like friends than siblings. Together they have stepped in for their alcoholic, wayward mother to take care of their three younger siblings. As defacto parents to the little ones, Lochan and Maya have had to grow up fast. And the stress of their lives—and the way they understand each other so completely—has also brought them closer than two siblings would ordinarily be. So close, in fact, that they have fallen in love. Their clandestine romance quickly blooms into deep, desperate love. They know their relationship is wrong and cannot possibly continue. And yet, they cannot stop what feels so incredibly right. As the novel careens toward an explosive and shocking finale, only one thing is certain: a love this devastating has no happy ending.
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    Lyndsey

    So… *awkward pause*

    How many of you little sisters out there have come to a point in your life when you look at your older brother and think “Yeah, I’d hit that,” and not in the punch-you-in-the-arm kind of way?

    Raise your hand. No one? Oh – you haven’t?! Really? Are you sure?!

    Well, maybe it’s for the best that you’ve never thought about your sibling like that. And maybe you wouldn’t be interested in this book. Or maybe you still would… Let’s see, shall we?

    Now, I’m going to be very blunt about

    How many of you little sisters out there have come to a point in your life when you look at your older brother and think “Yeah, I’d hit that,” and not in the punch-you-in-the-arm kind of way?

    Raise your hand. No one? Oh – you haven’t?! Really? Are you sure?!

    Well, maybe it’s for the best that you’ve never thought about your sibling like that. And maybe you wouldn’t be interested in this book. Or maybe you still would… Let’s see, shall we?

    Now, I’m going to be very blunt about the premise of this book. This book involves incest. It is a graphic depiction of a brother and sister who struggle with their personal lives as a result of Disappearing Parent Syndrome. They begin to fall for and explore each other, physically and emotionally.

    There is actually a condition called “genetic sexual attraction” that can lead to relatives (most commonly, those who meet as adults) to be sexually attracted to each other and may possibly be a result of attraction to similar facial structure. You might know a famous almost-couple who may or may not have suffered from this condition…

    And, of course, there are the Royals who would take a look at their first cousin and think “Man, I need to get me a piece of THAT.”

    Or rather… more accuratly, “Cheerio! I say I shall fancy a bit of the rumpy pumpy with that lass.”

    Incest has a very long and sordid history. As long as there are relatives, there will be incest. Unless humans soon evolve into a Vulcan-like race that suppress their emotions and always base their decisions upon logic. Which sounds most illogical.


    Who should read this:

    Let’s just say that “brotherly love” or “sisterly love” is not for everyone. In fact, it’s not for most people. Firstly: The large majority of siblings just aren’t interested in each other. Second: If everyone participated in it – the human race would quickly devolve and be lost into genetic disorder. That’s just genetics.


    Sorry, I just seriously can’t stop with the Star Wars thing.

    I suggest that only MATURE teens read this.

    It would be completely accurate for me to say that I have NEVER read a book like this in my life. Forbidden is the very definition of sexual tension.

    Let’s face it. Teens have raging hormones. I know I did. I would have in NO way been able to handle this book as a young teen. I already wanted to do all kinds of naughty things without having an influence like this in my life, and I know that if I had read it before I had matured hormonally – I would have rushed out and tried to seduce the first “off limits” guy I could find. And I could have done a lot of damage to myself and other people. I was not emotionally mature enough to handle this book then and many young girls will be in the same situation that I was.

    It is difficult to say for sure how or to whom this book should be marketed. This is a young adult book with ADULT content. I am in no way an advocate of censorship, but honestly some teens are just NOT ready for the material in this book. It’s just my recommendation that this book not be taken lightly. This isn’t the new generation’s Princess Bride. This book deals with things that not every teen needs to or would want to read about. All I’m saying is please, please – use discretion. Teens need to decide whether they are really interested and prepared for this book; they may even need help making their decision.

    Obviously, if a teen wants to read about certain issues, they will probably find a way. But I get the feeling that a lot of people wouldn’t necessarily realize just how graphic this book turns out to be without researching beforehand.

    Personally, I really enjoyed it and couldn’t put this book down. But I am an adult. Not to mention an
    only child.

    Sometimes discouraging teens from doing something can lead to more curiosity on their part. But you could always use reverse psychology. If a parent said something like, “Oh, all my friends are reading that in book club, Hun,” what teen wouldn’t immediately put that book back on the shelf without even opening it. Just sayin’.

    If you have a sibling close to your own age and never want to think of them as anything other than a sibling, maybe you should avoid this book. I have zero brothers and sisters, so I can’t speak to whether or not this could change the way someone sees their brother or sister.


    What I got out of this book:

    I liked the book and story, apart from almost all of the characters being absolute douches most of the time, particularly the mother. The pace was involving and addictive, but I’m still rather disturbed by the whole thing. Maybe that’s the point?

    Mostly, I’m left wondering what the message of this book is. That sex is bad and bad things happen because of it? Or that incest shouldn’t be illegal?

    I guess what I took from it was that perhaps if people weren’t so intolerant and judgmental, others wouldn’t be driven to self-destruction so easily. Judgement not only hurts those it is directed toward, it can also hurt those doing the directing. Intolerance is a slow-working parasite, draining the empathy and joy out it’s host and replacing it with it’s own fear and discontent.

    Intolerance is just fear in disguise. And you know what that means. Fear leads to anger… Anger leads to hate… Hate leads to suffering.

    I’m not a big fan of judgement. I was judged most of my adolescent life, so I’m going to skip over any morality issue. No one is taking advantage of anyone else in this book. There isn’t forcefulness or blackmail. It is just an anomaly of love. Or an anomaly of lust.

    Despite the blunt statement at the beginning of this review, honestly, I don’t think this book is about incest. It’s about making the best of a bad situation. It’s about overcoming the struggles of abandonment and loneliness.

    Sadly, it is all too common an occurrence. Disappearing fathers, mothers chasing their youth and social lives instead of their children, and the kids, left to pick up the pieces of their broken family.

    ________________________________________

    On a lighter note: apparently, this book has already awakened non-existent latent desires in
    me
    , an adult in a committed relationship, because the other night I had a dream that I had a step-brother and that I was totally making out with him in public. Not quite as awkward as a biological brother, but still pretty damn awkward. Then, of course, there is the possibility that my latent desires had nothing to do with the step-brother and everything to do with being in public. Yeah, that sounds much better…let’s go with that.
    …more

    Dd

    Nov 19, 2012

    rated it
    it was amazing

    Shelves:
    favourites


    I hate this book!!

    I hate,hate,hate it!!

    I thought I was prepared.And I was,to deal with a story depicting a forbidden and taboo relationship.

    But….

    But I was not prepared for this!!

    I was NOT prepared to encounter something so pure,so beautiful,so tormented….something so stunning!!

    I was not prepared for him.

    Lochan.

    ———————————————————–

    Hello Readers!!

    I find myself utterly captivated by terrible beauty this book possesses.

    I was disgusted.I was exploited.I wept

    I hate,hate,hate it!!

    I thought I was prepared.And I was,to deal with a story depicting a forbidden and taboo relationship.

    But….

    But I was not prepared for this!!

    I was NOT prepared to encounter something so pure,so beautiful,so tormented….something so stunning!!

    I was not prepared for him.

    Lochan.

    ———————————————————–

    Hello Readers!!

    I find myself utterly captivated by terrible beauty this book possesses.

    I was disgusted.I was exploited.I wept.I screamed.

    But I could not stop.

    I became that proverbial moth who can’t stop even though it knows it will burn.

    And I did burn.

    So tell me Readers,how do I explain Lochan to you??How do I explain something so exquisitely beautiful in a few mere words??How do I do it??

    I can’t.

    ———————————————————-


    “At what point does a fly give up trying to escape through a closed window – do its survival instincts keep it going until it is physically capable of no more,or does it eventually learn after one crash too many that there is no way out?At what point do you decide that enough is enough?”

    Meet Kit

    A 13 year old being corroded away by pain,bitterness and hatred.He does everything to refute authority.Does everything to drive Lochan mad.

    Meet Tiffin

    A beautiful,spirited young boy who has to beg for every scrap of attention from his mother.He knows that when Maya tells him that their Mom actually cares about them,she’s lying.

    Meet Willa


    “At the age of five she has already come to terms with one of the life’s harshest lessons:that the world isn’t fair…”

    And now meet with Maya

    A 16 year old girl who has to play the role of a mother for those three younger siblings.Because their mother is too drunk and selfish to even care.And their father left them years ago.

    The only reason she can cope with a cheerful visage….is Lochan.


    “I can’t bear to think I might have lost our closeness,our friendship,our trust.He was always so much more than just a brother.He is my soul mate,my fresh air,the reason I look forward to getting up every morning.I always knew I loved him more than anyone else in the world….”

    ———————————————————–

    Yes.She loves Lochan.The kind of love that has no boundaries.Which is endless.


    “How can something so wrong feel so right?”

    Readers,I will not try to justify their love.Because no matter however I present it, it will be a difficult concept to grasp.


    “Let’s face it,this is all pretty sick.Maybe the rest of the world’s right.Maybe we’re just a couple of fucked-up,emotionally disturbed teenagers….”

    So no,I will not try to justify it.


    “There are no laws,no boundaries on feelings.We can love each other as much and as deeply as we want.No one,Maya,no one can ever take that away from us.”

    ———————————————————–

    And nothing prepared me for the ending….


    “At what point do you give up – decide enough is enough?

    There is only one answer really.

    NEVER.”

    ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

    I guess that’s all for now.’Cause no matter what I do,I will not be able to convey the beauty of this story to you.

    Goodbye Readers.

    P.S-I LOVE this book!!


    …more

    Emily May

    Dec 09, 2010

    rated it
    really liked it

    After reading recent comments, I feel the need to stress an important point about this book: it is not about accepting incest. It’s not a book like Flowers in the Attic or How I Live Now where incest is romanticised. It is a sad story about the danger of dysfunctional families and should never be regarded as another angsty tale of forbidden love, even though the title suggests otherwise.

    So, first let me say that this was a very brave book to tackle such a controversial subject matter and the au

    After reading recent comments, I feel the need to stress an important point about this book: it is not about accepting incest. It’s not a book like Flowers in the Attic or How I Live Now where incest is romanticised. It is a sad story about the danger of dysfunctional families and should never be regarded as another angsty tale of forbidden love, even though the title suggests otherwise.

    So, first let me say that this was a very brave book to tackle such a controversial subject matter and the author must have some real bottle to take it on. I know quite a few people who would read the synopsis and put it straight back down, shaking their heads at the thought of another “Flowers In The Attic” scenario. But this book is far from that. “Flowers In The Attic” was about two teenagers who had grown up isolated from members of the opposite sex, all they had during puberty was each other and their sexual relationship was based on desires that are natural but they had been prevented from feeling them in a natural environment. But “Forbidden” tells the tale of two teenagers, Lochan (17 – later 18) and Maya (16), who both go to school with other people their own age, including plenty from the opposite sex but they have been forced to live quite unlike their other schoolmates when at home. Neglected at an early age by their mother after the sudden departure of their father, Lochan and Maya begin to play the roles of parents to their three younger siblings who they refer to as “the children”. This ensues a relationship in which they support each other and share parenting roles like a couple would and not at all like a brother and sister. They are prompted to feel that they are related by some biological accident.

    Characters:

    Lochan is an excellently constructed character, when he is narrating the story you feel his pain every second of the way. You almost feel his nerves when he struggles to speak to people and, most of all, you really care about him. He’s a troubled guy and that becomes apparent from the very first page when he is sat in class; he has many sides, all of them passionate. And then there’s Maya. Maybe it’s the strength of Lochan’s character that does it, but I just don’t feel any real connection with Maya and I don’t feel like the author did either. For a female author she writes her male characters far better than the females, a fact also true of her other books. Maya is bland and, instead of feeling her pain and pitying her like you do with Lochan, she seems whiny and irritating. Also, incredibly naive. Now, I know there are plenty of pretty girls who are virgins at 16 and much older; I also know that there are pretty girls that haven’t been kissed at 16, but I don’t know of any quite so innocent… I mean, she goes to high school for godsakes. Lochan’s blushing at sexual hints is forgiven because of his character that has been built up around his timidity, but Maya is supposed to be outgoing and full of life to balance him out. But it’s hard to believe she knew what a penis was before this with Lochan. Ok, so you get that Maya didn’t do it for me. But Kit did, surprisingly. I was expecting a throwaway character in the form of a bratty teenager, and yes, we got the bratty teenage stuff but Kit was a lot more than that. I loved the other side to him, he wanted to rebel and he didn’t like that his older brother got to boss him around but he also understood the importance of them staying together and he wanted to keep them away from the eyes of social services. I felt really sorry for him when he’s chasing the police car near the end, even though it was partly his fault, but I did like what it signified about the relationship between him and Lochan. His other siblings were just tools to move the plot along, Tiffin is only memorable because of his unfortunate name. Willa, though seemingly a sweetheart, was only their to reinforce the idea that Maya and Lochan were like parental figures, not siblings.

    Ending:

    If my review was of the ending alone then the book would have got 5 stars without a doubt. It was shocking, beautiful and tragic. That one scene after Lochan has been arrested, stayed with me afterwards and I was crying for ages. I got to a couple of chapters before the end and I thought “well, yeah, it is a good book”, but the ending propelled it into awesomeness. Even if the story had been poor, it would have been worth reading just to get to that ending. I loved the simplicity of the final chapter – it could have been dragged out but it wasn’t and that made it all the more effective. The final scene is told so well, you can see it clearly in your mind, imagine exactly how it would have looked. I cannot fault the ending at all.

    The Incest Issue:

    I understand what this book was trying to achieve and the question it was putting to the reader about different types of love. I feel the need to compare it to “Lolita” by Nabokov and the way in which Humbert is almost forgiven his perversity at the end and the reader is with him, inside his pain and wishing that Lolita would be with him. Paedophilia is viewed as one of the most disgusting acts possible, and yet Nabokov manages to get the reader to forgive Humbert, feel sorry for him, almost excuse him. Suzuma with “Forbidden” wants you to question the taboo that is incest. She is not saying “incest is okay”, that’s not the point. Like the many ‘coming out’ novels, Suzuma wants you to recognise a different type of love from the norm. Assuming they didn’t have children because of the genetic issue and both were consenting… why legally prevent two people from loving each other just because they came out of the same woman? Can you answer it? Without the bible and comments like “it’s just wrong” – do you have an answer? I don’t. I think it’s weird and creepy and makes me feel slightly sick but I can’t put my finger on why the law forbids it (note: this does not include having children, because there are obvious reasons why this would be wrong). That said, for me Tabitha Suzuma didn’t quite manage it the way Nabokov did. But I must stress how much I enjoyed this novel and how much it really made me think.
    …more