Gregor The Overlander Livres Gregor The Overlander Est Un Bon Bouquin De Suzanne Collins Pour Les Jeunes Ados Ayant Un Tr;s ? Bon Niveau D'anglais La."/> Gregor The Overlander Livres Gregor The Overlander Est Un Bon Bouquin De Suzanne Collins Pour Les Jeunes Ados Ayant Un Tr;s ? Bon Niveau D'anglais La." /> [Read] ➪ Gregor the Overlander By Suzanne Collins –

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Gregor The Overlander Livres Gregor The Overlander Est Un Bon Bouquin De Suzanne Collins Pour Les Jeunes Ados Ayant Un Tr;s ? Bon Niveau D'anglais La."/>
Gregor The Overlander Livres Gregor The Overlander Est Un Bon Bouquin De Suzanne Collins Pour Les Jeunes Ados Ayant Un Tr;s ? Bon Niveau D'anglais La."/>

About the Author: Suzanne Collins

Librarian Note: There is more than one author in the Goodreads database with this name.

Since 1991, Suzanne Collins has been busy writing for children’s television. She has worked on the staffs of several Nickelodeon shows, including the Emmy-nominated hit Clarissa Explains it All and The Mystery Files of Shelby Woo. For preschool viewers, she penned multiple stories for the Emmy-nominated Little B

10 thoughts on “Gregor the Overlander

  1. says:

    I recently went solo dining with the 2nd book in the series and sat down at a counter, speeding through the large font and well-spaced text. The restaurant started to fill up and another solo diner sat down next to me. I glanced over at his magazine and saw that it was a scientific journal open to an article about the brain. I casually angled the cover of my Scholastic-published book away from his view and kept reading, very self-conscious of the approximately 18 grades of school between our reading materials.


    I'm bouncing around in my reading material lately. I've been trying to force the weighter books and it's like an overtight pair of jeans. Lay back on the bed, take a deep breath, and hope you can wrestle that zipper up before the oxygen runs out or the button pops off and you lose an eye. The YA and younger books are more like comfortable sweatpants, the waistband slightly stretched and the material over the seat taking on a sheen from wear. I need to take in a few sweatpants books before attempting another jeans book. Who am I trying to impress? No need to do the David Hasselhoff on Baywatch stomach suck.

    This is what I repeat to myself when I sit next to someone reading a scientific journal open to an article about the couldn't sit somewhere else, brain guy???

    The beginning of the 2nd book helped me pinpoint why I liked this 1st book so much. With the next in the series, Gregor is suddenly having these abilities he never had before. Booooo. The first book moved forward with his own average self, no special powers needed. While he may have been written as more selfless than the typical boy his age, he made mistakes and was cranky like a real boy. When he was courageous, loyal, loving, or expressed empathy, it wasn't unusual - it could be duplicated by any child who read this book. The value of that! You too can be like this!:

    [Gregor]* nodded. He could never hate people very long because he always ended up finding out something sad about them that he had to factor in. Like this kid at school everybody hated because he was always pushing little kids around and then one day they found out his dad had hit him so much, he was in the hospital. With stuff like that, all Gregor could feel was bad.


    Oh, the story was set in this quest for his father with a fantastic imaginary world underground featuring people who had lived there so long that they were pale-haired, translucent-skinned, and violet-eyed. The allies and enemies were gigantic bats, cockroaches, and rats. This is meant for a younger audience than The Hunger Games trilogy, so probably elementary age. The quest kicked off with an awful set of prophetic verse (not as bad as Brian "One Trick Pony" Jacques but nowhere near the soaring glory (to me) of Susan Cooper). The ending was rushed. But I loved it for keeping the hero ordinary.

    My favorite line? From my favorite character, the little sister, Boots: "I poop!"

    *Lookie! The square brackets don't insert a colon anymore!

  2. says:

    so this is how superweak my life is: on friday i rushed home from work in the rain to get some homework done. whee... but then i ended up writing that wuthering heights review, inspired by the rain and the clouds etc. and i did some work, but not a ton. and i thought to myself, what do i really want to be doing? and the answer was - put on my pajamas, eat peanut butter pretzels and read unchallenging children's books. so i did. and you can all suck it, with your parties and balls and galas. 'cuz i had myself a nice time.

    i didn't like it as much as the hunger games; which is teen fiction, not juvie, so maybe i'm not as developmentally stunted as i thought. look, i'm growing up before your eyes! she has a real knack for pacing, which is way more important in children's literature than adult, just because of attention-span, particularly now, when the options for children are increasingly electronic and faster-paced - a book really has to capture the imagination in order to hold a child's attention, and i think this does a good job of that. i also appreciate her very low emphasis on sentimentality. it is less pronounced than in the hunger games, because of the younger audience, but it's an adventure book, life's hard, things die. and i think that's a good element in children's literature; her lack of prettifying realities. i will probably read the other books in the series, providing my social life doesn't improve, but i don't feel the same urgency to read them that i do for the teen series. it may be the subject matter/younger audience thing, or the lack of a true "cliffhanger" at the end of the book, but i probably will get to them. it was enjoyable, and if you have children, you should probably pick these up and pretend you are reading them together because your kids enjoy them.

    and now i can give greg back his copy, and that gets one more book out of my house. which means there's room for one more book, basically. this is how the problem exacerbates...

    come to my blog!

  3. says:

    When Gregor falls after his little sister down the laundry shoot he finds himself in a new land. He is faced with deciding where to place his loyalties, how to survive and given the opportunity to search for his father who unaccountably disappeared 2 years ago.

    This book has ruined my entire day! I have laundry to fold, dinner to cook, breakfast to eat, 3 papers to write and lesson plans to develop. Instead, I've spent my morning snuggled under a down quilt devouring Gregor the Overlander. As soon as I finished it I slid into my car and ran back to work to collect the next four books in the series. It looks like the rest of my life is going on hold for awhile. Good-by responsibiliy, Good-by family, HELLO UNDERLANDERS!

    I have always loved fairytales and mysteries in the Agatha Christie model. It's restful and reassuring to know there may be trials and tribulations but good will always defeat evil and the deserving will live happily ever after.

    Gregor the Overlander carries these themes forward but provides subtle opportunities for the reader to question their convictions about "right and wrong" through the protagonist's encounters with various species in the Underworld. Equally appealing is the sharing of Gregor's thoughts as he begins to recognize the limits he has set for himself with self imposed rules after his father's disappearance.

    So often books of this genre for the elementary crowd become preachy and moralistic. Suzanne Collins does not preach. She invites the reader to explore issues about tolerance, responsibility, growing up, and loyalty for themselves. This first book is the equal of the Harry Potter books exploring the same issues with an emotional power and linguistic accessablity for the 5th-8th grade crowd. I've listed a few of my favorite quotes below.

    1) .."And then there was Tick. Brave little Tick who had flown into the face of an army of rats to save his baby sister. Tick--who never spoke much. Tick--who shared her food. Tick--who was after all just a roach. Just a roach who had given all the time she had left so that Boots could have more. ...Somehow Tick's sacrifice had crushed whatever thin shell remained between him and sorrow. From now on he felt an allegiance to the roaches he knew would never fade."

    2) "Well, Boot's courage might only count when she could count, but her ability to love counted all the time."

    3) "No one who spends years with the rats can expect to be unchanged....but will his mind and body heal, I believe so."

    4) "He was done with the rule now. For good. Even if times got bad he would never again deny himself the possibility that the future might be happy even if the present was painful. He would allow himself dreams."

    Because I teach in a school where far too many children have parents and siblings in jail, I intend to use this book as one of a collection about children who overcome the odds to determine their own destiny.


    1) Booklist starred (November 15, 2003 (Vol. 100, No. 6)) Recommends for gr. 4-7 and states.."Collins creates a fascinating, vivid, highly original world and a superb story to go along with it. ..This is sure to be a solid hit with young fantasy fans.

    2) Horn Book starred (Spring 2004) writes "Collins sends a reluctant Gregor on the classic hero's journey in this fast-paced, immensely satisfying narrative."

    Both of these reviews would incline me towards the book's purchase. Several of the other reviews also mention it is one of a series and they all recommend it for the same age groups. What the reviewers fail to say is now much parents would enjoy sharing this book with their children.

  4. says:

    Gregor the Overlander (Underland Chronicles, #1), Suzanne Collins
    The Underland Chronicles is a series of five epic fantasy novels by Suzanne Collins, first published between 2003 and 2007. It tells the story of a boy named Gregor and his adventures in the "Underland", a subterranean world located under New York City. The Underland is inhabited by humans who traveled below hundreds of years ago, along with various giant versions of creatures like bats, cockroaches, and rats. According to the author, the series involves many topics relating to war, including biological warfare, genocide, and military intelligence. While not as well known as the author's subsequent Hunger Games trilogy, it has been reviewed favorably by many critics.
    تاریخ نخستین خوانش: پنجم ماه جولای سال 2013 میلادی
    عنوان: تاریخ اعماق زمین - کتاب 1 - سفر شگفت انگیز گریگور؛ نویسنده: سوزان کالینز؛ مترجم: عاطفه احمدی؛ تهران، ویدا، چاپ اول و دوم 1391؛ در 268 ص؛ شابک: 9786002910172؛ چاپ سوم و چهارم 1392؛ موضوع: داستانهای علمی تخیلی از نویسندگان انگلیسی قرن 20 م
    نقل از متن: گریگور تکه‌ ای یخ از فریزر برداشت، آن را روی صورتش کشید و زل زد به حیاط؛ سگ ولگردی دوروبر سطل زباله‌ ای که تا کله پرُ بود، بو می‌کشید. سگ پنجه‌ هایش را روی لبۀ‌ سطل گذاشته و کجش کرده بود و زباله‌ ها را وسط پیاده‌ رو می‌ریخت. نگاه گریگور به چند شکل سایه‌ مانند افتاد که با سرعت کنار دیوار وول می‌خوردند و این‌طرف و آن‌طرف می­رفتند؛ موش‌ها. او هیچ‌ وقت درست و حسابی به‌شان عادت نکرده بود. برخلاف همیشه، این‌بار هیچ‌کس در حیاط نبود. بیشتر وقت‌ها آن‌جا پر بود از بچه‌ هایی که توپ‌ بازی می‌کردند، از روی طناب می‌پریدند، یا روی میله‌ های بازی کهنه تاب می‌خوردند؛ اما امروز صبح، همۀ بچه‌ های چهار تا چهارده‌ ساله با اتوبوسی به اردو رفته بودند، همه به جز یک نفر. پایان نقل. ا. شربیانی

  5. says:

    The covers of the Underland Chronicles do them no end of disservice. Since my policy is to judge a book by its cover, it took reading The Hunger Games to convince me to pick them up. I had always assumed they would be machine generated chapter books with mythical creatures protecting or seeking some ring or sword, or who knows what, that has some symbolic meaning - or doesn't. Suzanne Collins, however, is in no way machine-generated. She is Dostoyevski for the young-reader crowd. While she uses the quest trope in each of the Underland stories, her reflections of politics and international history are both gentle and unflinchingly horrifying. Kids have to learn about genocide somehow . . . I guess.

    In comparison to other popular child-soldier (or children-save-the-world) stories, the Underland Chronicles are not comforting in the way Harry Potter and Twilight are, nor are they as morally-outraged and uncomfortable as Ender's Game, but I found them more honest than all of those. Collins never seems overcome by her own power as an author, self-indulgent in her story-telling, or worried that her audience won't understand her overall message. That may be the mark of a good editing team, and if so, A+ to them. Her writing is not as lyrically beautiful as Kate DiCamillo's (whose is, for that matter?), but, like Dostoyevski's, it is very effective in reflecting doubts about human nature and, at times, touching. It makes me wish, once again, that Dostoyevski was able to edit well.

  6. says:

    I actually got all teary-eyed over the death of an insect. Can you believe it?

    A great book, I'm glad I gave it a try although I wasn't sure at the beginning if it would be too young for my taste. Collins has created a fascinating world with the Underland and the book is full of amazing characters (insects and rodents included!).

    On to book two!

  7. says:

    With a few exceptions, I am not typically a big fan of science fiction/fantasy, nor of bugs and rats and dark places. Had I not read and loved The Hunger Games, I never would have even considered reading this book. And I would have most certainly been missing out.

    This is Suzanne Collins' first novel, and it is quite a first novel. Gregor the Overlander centers around an eleven-year-old boy and his little sister who fall through a grate in the laundry room of their apartment complex. After being hurtled down a long tunnel, they find themselves in the midst of a strange Underland full of talking giant cockroaches, rats, bats and spiders, as well as humans with translucent skin and violet eyes. As the children become acquainted with the strange beings and history of this mysterious land, a prophetic quest forms to find Gregor's long lost father (believed to have fallen victim to some of the creatures here years earlier), and lots of adventure ensues.

    Apparently, the author was inspired to write this book after wondering what Alice and Wonderland may have been like had it taken place in a city, where one is more likely to fall down a manhole than a bunny hole.

    I thought it was a fantastic story; a real page turner that, amidst all the adventure, asks its reader to consider issues of friendship, responsibility, tolerance, acceptance, determination and loyalty. Very imaginative and well written. I highly recommend it, particularly if you enjoy YA fantasy or loved The Hunger Games.

  8. says:

    I want to give this book so many more than 5 stars. It was SO SO FREAKING GOOD!!! (I pressed the exclamation mark on my phone really hard then just for extra emphasis) :)

    Being a book that is intended for younger readers than me, I thought this would just be a fun little read. However in all honesty it had me gripped from beginning to end.

    I loved the characters. They had so much more depth than I expected them to. I mean Gregor is an 11 year old kid who has been kind of been forced to be the man of the house after his dad disappeared mysteriously 2 years ago. He doesn't let himself dream about happy times because he is struggling to actually be happy with his family not whole. Bro, you're breaking my heart :( Then there is his 2 year old sister Boots (a nickname) who adds so much to the book with her innocence. She kind of reminds me of Sunny Baudelaire from A Series of Unfortunate Events because she is so adorable and obviously isn't speaking properly yet, but she is integral to the team and actually helps bring them all together.

    Then there are all the giant animals and they are so cool, you can't help but care about them. Even the bugs. This isn't a spoiler particularly because the prophecy says that 4 of the group of 12 will die, but when one of them does I actually had to stop reading. I sat there in stunned silence and mourned the loss of a freaking bug.

    Some of the other things I loved are:
    - the world because it's underground and I like the idea of an underground community
    - the relationship between humans and animals. I'm an animal lover so I really appreciated that.
    - a mysterious prophecy. I really like seeing prophecies unfold in books.
    - the fact that it actually surprised me with some of the things that happen. I sometimes find it easy to see what is gonna happen but not this time
    - and how addictive and action packed it is.

    Chances are you have read The Hunger Games by Suzanne Collins too, and if you like her writing and like fast paced books (and you like middle grade books) then you should definitely try this. I implore you because it needs more hype!

  9. says:

    Well that was sufficiently fantastic. I, naturally, am a HUGE The Hunger Games fan and basically wanted to read this because SUZANNE COLLINS. Obviously my brain had a lot of pressure on this book's very different (obviously) from THG. It's middle-grade. It's an adventure with prophecies and talking animals. And I really enjoyed it!

    The characters were adorable. The main character is Gregor (DUH) and he's a fabulous older brother, but he's not perfect. At the same time, though, he didn't make a bucket-load of dumb decisions which I'm SO grateful for. I really hate stupid decisions. Ergh. But Gregory was really smart and logical, and had a bit of sass, and he wouldn't leave his little sister EVER. Which leads me to the cutest human in the universe: Boots! (Well, her real name is Margaret, but who's going to call her that?! HA. BOOTS IS SO CUTE.) She's the most friendly loveable little kid in the world. And her mannerisms and speech were so totally spot on for being a two-year-old. I read a lot of books and often feel the babies aren't...well...realistic. But Boots is SO realistic. (Trust me, I just spent the morning with my 2yrs niece and then read this in the afternoon. 100% of realism to Boots. A cookie will basically fix everything.) I was just so completely in love with Boots and I thought Gregor was terrific.

    So my only problem was:I couldn't care less about the animals. Call me a hater (actually, um, don't) BUT I HATE BUGS. I FREAKING HATE RATS AND BATS AND BUGS. So when they died (and applause for MG books that kill things/people/whatever) I just was like "Oh so what?" Which is, um, heartless of me.
    But they're bugs. Ugh.

    Although is it just me or is the good-rat Ripred like another version of Haymitch?!! Snarky and wise. I SEE WHAT YOU DID THERE, SUZANNE COLLINS. (Although, um, I know, these books came first, but shhh, don't ruin my cacophonies.)

    Anyway, this was fantastic and I want to read the rest of the series ASAP!

  10. says:

    Proof that Suzanne Collins can be so much better than that soulless, commercialized dreck known as The Hunger Games. Gregor the Overlander is a terrific, mysterious fantasy novel with an elaborate, imaginative underground city world that could rival with Inside the Shadow City.

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