Peeps (Peeps, #1) by Scott Westerfeld Download (read online) free eBook .pdf.epub.kindle

Peeps (Peeps, #1)

Last year as college freshman, narrator Cal was infected by exotic goth Morgan with a parasite that caused following girlfriends to become vampire-like ghouls he calls parasite-positives “Peeps”. A carrier without symptoms, he hunts his progeny for the centuries old bureaucratic Night Watch. But victims are showing more sanity, pretty human Lacey is pushing his buttons, an

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    ★ Jess

    Dec 18, 2010

    rated it
    really liked it

     · 
    review of another edition

    Recommends it for:
    ‘Uglies’ fans, those looking for a fresh vampire story

    Dont have sex, because you will turn into a vampire, and die.
    Thats the message I picked up on in ‘Peeps’. Funny, because Westerfelds other book, Uglies, the message was dont pollute the environment. A bit of a difference in moral there…

    Anyway, I really enjoyed this book. It wins the ‘Weirdest Book I Have Ever Read In My Life’ award. Scott Westerfeld has created a fantastic urban-fantasy, set in modern day New York. It is weird and strange, but utterly creative and highly unique.
    Basically, v

    Anyway, I really enjoyed this book. It wins the ‘Weirdest Book I Have Ever Read In My Life’ award. Scott Westerfeld has created a fantastic urban-fantasy, set in modern day New York. It is weird and strange, but utterly creative and highly unique.
    Basically, vampirism is an STD, which the protagonist, Cal, has caught from a girl named Morgan, when they were….well, you know.
    This makes Cal a carrier. He has the disease, but not the negative symptoms. He is a one in one thousand case. This means he doesnt crave human flesh all the time, but he can see in the dark and run super fast.
    Unfortunately, every girl he kisses or has sex with, he infects, and turns them into a vampire. It is his job to hunt down all of those he has infected, and put them into custody.
    But that is all backstory. The actual plot of this book is him trying to catch Morgan-the girl who infected him in the first place.

    ‘Peeps’ a weird book. Creepy and gross at times, but still very, very good. The author thought this through magnificently well. Let me say this: I prefer Scott Westerfeld’s blood-thirsty, horny vampires in Peeps, over the sparkling ones in Twilight or the love obsessed ones created by Richelle Mead. Ugh.

    No words can do this book justice. I cant praise it more, because that would mean including spoilers. All I will say is this: I definitely encourage fans of The Uglies Trilogy to try this book. Also, if you are interested in vampires and want to read a completely wacky take on the ancient creatures, read this!
    Now I will go into repetitive mode: Scott Westerfeld thought this through very well! He explained why vampires are scared of the sun, why crucifixes ward them off, why they break mirrors when they look at their own reflection.
    Plus, this is just 100% weird. In a great way. Its a perfect blend of adventure, action, horror and scientific education 🙂

    I will end with my favorite quote from the book: “I lost my virginity to the apocalypse!”
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    Denise

    Nov 11, 2008

    rated it
    liked it

    This is a young adult book? It might be marketed for the teenage crowd, but I’d say it’s more adult, less young.

    Things that should not be in YA fiction: four-letter words (including the worst one), a casual attitude toward promiscuity and uncommitted sex, visits to a gay bar, and a not-very-subtle contempt for religious beliefs, expressed with a condescending and scornful voice.

    Things in this book: all of the above.

    If you can get past that, it’s actually a pretty good book. It’s easy to read, w

    Things that should not be in YA fiction: four-letter words (including the worst one), a casual attitude toward promiscuity and uncommitted sex, visits to a gay bar, and a not-very-subtle contempt for religious beliefs, expressed with a condescending and scornful voice.

    Things in this book: all of the above.

    If you can get past that, it’s actually a pretty good book. It’s easy to read, with a fast-moving plot and well-written action. Every other chapter gives a mini-lesson in a different parasite, which sounds weird and boring but is actually interesting and a little revolting. There is a lot of talk about evolution, some of which makes sense and some of which makes me roll my eyes.

    This is not your typical vampire story. Not even close. There’s an unexpected twist at the end (unexpected by me, anyway), and in general, I quite liked it. Even if I am a superstitious religious nut who believes she is not part of the chimp family.


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    Emma

    Aug 23, 2007

    rated it
    really liked it

    Recommends it for:
    fans of vampire novels/sf/urban fantasy type novels
    Shelves:
    owned

    I was going to say this is one of Scott Westerfeld’s earlier novels, but they all seem to have come onto the scene around 2005. Instead I’ll say this, it’s one that’s set in New York City.

    So, here’s a reason to advocate abstinence only sex education: You can turn into a vampire if you exchange saliva with the wrong person. Cal, unfortunately, misses out on this lesson–so after a drunken one night stand he ends up as a vampire. As you might have guessed, these are not your grandmother’s vampires

    So, here’s a reason to advocate abstinence only sex education: You can turn into a vampire if you exchange saliva with the wrong person. Cal, unfortunately, misses out on this lesson–so after a drunken one night stand he ends up as a vampire. As you might have guessed, these are not your grandmother’s vampires. Sure, the legends are the same, but that’s about it. Because in Westerfeld’s story, vampirism is a disease spread by a little parasite called Toxoplasma. So, instead of being called vampires, Cal and others who have been infected (or are carriers) are called “Parasite Positives” or “Peeps” for short.

    The upshot is that Cal is recruited by a secret government organization to hunt peeps and especially to capture those that he infected. Then he has to find the girl who made him a carrier. Sounds simple, right? Think again. As Cal gets closer to tracking down his progenitor things keep getting more complicated until everything Cal thought he knew to be true is thrown into question.

    Let me also say that you will never look at rats, or cats, the same way after reading this novel. There is something about a cat with a vampiric parasite that is just so much more appealing than a normal one.

    The even numbered chapters of this book don’t directly relate to the action-packed plot described above. Instead, chapter by chapter, Cal acquaints us with the world of parasitology (you might want to keep the Purel handy for certain segments). Some readers might find these narrative “interruptions” to be a bit annoying and unecessary, I’d politely disagree saying that the information is interesting and, well, cool. Even if you skip all the others, read chapter four. It’s relevant (I also saw Scott Westerfeld at a reading where he read this section of the book and it was ah-may-zing).

    So, while the parasite information might be icky, the book is awesome. The story is really fast-paced and has a lot of action and suspense. Lots of chapters end on cliff hangers that make you want to read that much faster. Even more exciting, the book is just as enjoyable for male and female readers (not too gory, not too mushy–a happy medium). Cal is a likable narrator as well as a reliable one–readers know everything that he does.

    My only issue with the novel comes at the last thirty some odd pages because it got confusing. At this point, Call learns a lot of new information which, of course, the readers also have to digest. Combined with the fast pace, it got a little hard to follow everything. In fact, I had to reread the last couple of chapters to be sure I knew what was going on.

    Confusion aside, the story was awesome. I love Scott Westerfeld unconditionally, but this book was lots of fun to read. The set up and early chapters prepare you for one kind of book, but by the end it’s something entirely different. If you want a new take on an old monster, Peeps is your book.

    You can find this review and more on my blog Miss Print
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