Koushun Takami's notorious high-octane thriller is based on an irresistible premise: a class of 42 junior high school students are taken to a deserted island where, as part of a ruthless authoritarian program, they are electronically collared, provided with weapons of varying potency, and sent out onto the island. If they are in the wrong part of the island at the wrong time, their collars will explode. If they band together to save themselves a collar will explode at random. If they try to escape from the island, they will be blown up. Their only chance for survival lies in killing their classmates. Criticized as violent exploitation when first published in Japan - where it then proceeded to become a runaway bestseller - Battle Royale is a Lord of the Flies for the 21st century, and a potent story of politics and survival in a dog-eat-dog world. Made into a controversial hit movie of the same name, Battle Royale is already a contemporary Japanese pulp classic, and is now available for the first time to the UK mainstream.
I don't really read war novels, or any novels with a lot of deaths in, and I think this is probably the book that has the highest death count of any i've read... But it isn't just frivolous in how many people die, it is actually a very good book that takes an amazingly interesting premise and works it into one of the better novels I have read, at 616 pages I wasn't expecting to be able to read through it paticularly quickly. But the pages flew by. Theres even a fairly decent romance written into the novel.
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