Divergent audiobook takes part in a time when all 16-year-olds are evaluated to decide which faction best matches them, but at the Choosing Ceremony, they choose their own faction. Those who do not complete initiation become “Factionless” and dwell as outcasts on the streets.
Divergent audiobook – What is RIGHT and WRONG?
Divergent audiobook‘s fundamental notion requires readers to accept a pretty tight structure for the tale. It’s a stretch to think that humans will suppress their inherent tendencies in order to live in a society that promotes a particular virtue.
In Divergent audiobook, Beatrice Prior’s dystopian Chicago world is separated into five factions, each committed to the cultivation of a specific virtue: Candor (the honest), Abnegation (the selfless), Dauntless (the brave), Amity (the peaceful), and Erudite (the intelligent). Every year on a set day, all sixteen-year-olds must choose the group to which they will devote the rest of their lives. Beatrice must choose between sticking with her family and being herself—she cannot have both. As a result, she takes a decision that surprises everyone, including herself.
Beatrice renames herself Tris and strives alongside her fellow initiates to live out the choice they have made throughout the extremely competitive initiation that follows. They must work together to endure difficult physical endurance tests and intensive psychological simulations, some of which have disastrous effects. As initiation changes them all, Tris must figure out who her true friends are—and how a romance with a sometimes intriguing, sometimes frustrating guy fits into the life she’s chosen. Tris, on the other hand, has a secret that she has kept concealed from everyone since she has been told that it might lead to death. And, when she uncovers discontent and escalating conflict that threaten to destabilize her seemingly flawless society, she realises that her secret may help her save people she loves… or it may ruin her.
The action sequences of Divergent audiobook were clear, short, and well-explained, and the language was extremely seamless. The tempo and narrative never let up, making this a tough read to put down. If you expect your dystopian literature to make sense, you’ll probably be disappointed with this. It’s more like a board game: there are rules, which you accept and then play. Since that is the way the game is played Stop asking too many questions and take a chance.
Anyway, the point is that Divergent audiobook has no political or social significance, and the fictitious society will simply not exist in a million years. Perhaps you have something here if it was promoted as a fantasy. The author’s universe is imaginative and impossible for a genuinely good dystopian tale; the concept that there would be five factions who all claim the world’s issues are due to one major issue that changes depending on which sect you consult is absurd…
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