World War Z by Max Brooks

World War Z

By Max Brooks

  • Release Date: 2006-09-12
  • Genre: Horror
Score: 4
From 246 Ratings
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We survived the zombie apocalypse, but how many of us are still haunted by that terrible time? We have (temporarily?) defeated the living dead, but at what cost? Told in the haunting and riveting voices of the men and women who witnessed the horror firsthand, World War Z, a #1 New York Times bestseller and the basis for the blockbuster movie, is the only record of the plague years.


  • Amazing

    By Arakhion
    This is without question my favourite post-apocalyptic story.
  • Page turner

    By 4951
    I was glued to this one from start to finish. There are so many stories that will leave you wanting more.
  • Amazing

    By VickersL88
    Clearly he interviewed veterans and survivors of war. Very detailed, disturbing, hopeful, and sad. It was a great read and I definitely recommend it.
  • Excellent read

    By cdnoperator
    Great collection of short stories and enjoyed that while they were their own, they all not only told their own story but also contributed to the overall story.
  • Alicia

    By aalms2
    I hate zombies. I think the whole concept is ridiculous. I only read this book because the rating were great (how I pick all the books I read) and I was up for something new. BEST BOOK EVER! I couldn't put it down, I was forcing my boyfriend to listen to me read excerpts from the book, and now he's reading it. Soooo good! Worth every penny! You have to buy this book.
  • One of the best I've ever read

    By Julian Gray
    From its unique writing style to its analysis of almost every major political conflict in the 20th century, brooks binds together a multitude of themes, voices, histories, and philosophy's orchestrating it by wielding a popular geeky genre that feels as if its reborn. Don't hesitate on buying this one, even of you're not zombie crazy, won't regret you did.
  • Unique and compelling

    By Slippy Feet
    The way this was written was very unique. A post-war play by play, done interview style, with almost 50 different characters providing perspectives in a five -ten page snapshot. No central character to root for, or one individual to follow a developmental arc, yet somehow the narrative woven by all these different chronological perspectives around the world was utterly compelling. Made "humanity" seem like the character, you were engrossed in how mankind could actually survive. Really good.