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The Collector is the story of a man named Frederick – a bit of an odd duck and a collector of butterflies – who, upon winning a rather large pool of money, decides to collect and observe a new specimen – the lovely Miranda. Here’s yet another book that’s been on my TBR for 4/5(K). Jun 21,  · More than years later, it’s still a creepy tale of obsession and thinly veiled sexual appetite and one of the best free horror books out there. Die, My Love: A Dark Horror Anthology by Zoe Blake, Addison Cain, Julia Syke, Celia Aaron, Jane Henry, Ashleigh Giannoccaro, SJ ColeAuthor: Anna Gooding-Call. The Collector is a book that resonates long after reading the last word. A psychological thriller in genre, and perhaps one of the earliest of its kind, it delves into the minds of its characters and offers brutal honesty even when the reader is hoping for an alternative reality/5(K).
 
 

 

The Collector (The Collector, #1) by K.R. Alexander – Completely, Totally, Gloriously Free Horror Books

 

The first edition of the novel was published in , and was written by John Fowles. The book was published in multiple languages including English, consists of pages and is available in Paperback format. The main characters of this fiction, classics story are Frederick Clegg, Miranda Grey. The book has been awarded with , and many others.

Please note that the tricks or techniques listed in this pdf are either fictional or claimed to work by its creator. We do not guarantee that these techniques will work for you. Some of the techniques listed in The Collector may require a sound knowledge of Hypnosis, users are advised to either leave those sections or must have a basic understanding of the subject before practicing them.

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Loved each and every part of this book. I will definitely recommend this book to fiction, classics lovers. Your Rating:. Your Comment:. Read Online Download. Great book, The Collector pdf is enough to raise the goose bumps alone. Add a review Your Rating: Your Comment:. Mantissa by John Fowles. The Ebony Tower by John Fowles.

La donna del tenente francese by John Fowles. A Maggot by John Fowles. The Rent Collector by Camron Wright.

 
 

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Kate There are a few movies titled “The Collector”, but they are not based on this book. And are certainly not for kids. Nevaeh Hicks A scary doll and 2 sisters …more A scary doll and 2 sisters less.

See all 11 questions about The Collector…. Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Average rating 3. Rating details. Sort order. Start your review of The Collector The Collector, 1. This book deserves a strong 3. Josie always liked it when she went it visit her grandmas house with her mom and little sister Anna. But when her little family was forced to move in, her life changed forever.

Her grandma has some very strange rules. Never leave your windows open after dark. No dolls in the house. Never, ever go by the house in the woods. For a middle grade novel it was quite creepy and eerie. Great Halloween read for anyone who wants a spooky but super easy book to re This book deserves a strong 3. Great Halloween read for anyone who wants a spooky but super easy book to read. BUT with it being a middle grade novel it has little to no character structure, little to no detail, and is such a simple and easy read that it could easily be finished in no time at all.

It’s also quite predictable. For a young reader or a very frightened reader I could see this book being a really scary read. With that being said though I still really enjoyed it. That could just be because it has a certain character that has a certain ability that I absolutely LOVE in books But you’d have to read it yourself to find out what that is!

View all 8 comments. Sep 27, McCaid Paul rated it really liked it Shelves: horror. The Collector is one of the more creative middle-grade horror books, with a fair amount of dolls. I loved that the author didn’t hold back and delivered a truly spine-chilling tale involving all the things from our nightmares. It was a bit rushed in places, but the mystery definitely made up for it. This is one book that horror enthusiasts shouldn’t miss!

Jan 13, Amber J rated it really liked it Recommends it for: Ages Lovers of scary stories and quick reads. Shelves: 4-stars-of , reading-challenge. J “There are three rules for living here. View all 5 comments. Sep 16, Kelly Hager added it. When I was in elementary school, Scholastic published a lot of horror novels that I absolutely loved. I don’t think I read all of them, but I probably came impressively close.

This reminds me of those. And yes, this one’s definitely meant for middlegrade audiences and not YA, but if you made Josie a little older and had the book be a little longer, it would’ve fit right in. This book is definitely a good starter read for someone who wants something scary but who doesn’t want to be traumatized f When I was in elementary school, Scholastic published a lot of horror novels that I absolutely loved.

This book is definitely a good starter read for someone who wants something scary but who doesn’t want to be traumatized for life. It’s fun and creepy, but it won’t stick with you while you’re trying to sleep. I don’t think. I’m not a fan of dolls, so we’ll see what happens when I go to bed tonight. This is the season for it, and if you’re in the mood for one good scare, check out this fun middlegrade.

Nov 08, Mr. Gottshalk rated it liked it. This book was If I lived with my mother, grandmother, and sister, I would communicate a lot more effectively than these four ever did. This book is a page turner, and I liked that. Not too much to think about. Mar 24, Christine rated it really liked it. This was a pretty good middle-grade book. I read it aloud to my almost 6 year old daughter. We read the first pages in one sitting, she absolutely looooooved it. I will be keeping an eye out for this author, I have a feeling The Collector will be a series.

Nov 20, Melissa rated it liked it. Josie and her sister, Annie, have moved with their mother to live with their grandmother. Josie has no problem staying away from the woods until she meets Vanessa. With all the strange noises that come from the w Josie and her sister, Annie, have moved with their mother to live with their grandmother. This is a great quick chilling tale for middle school kids. There is nothing gory, no bad language, and no violence.

It does have some scene that may be a bit freaky for younger kids. Everything fit together quite well and made a great story. Oct 30, LG A Library Girl’s Familiar Diversions rated it liked it Shelves: 3-star , acquired-library , format-print , horror , read , middle-grade. Although Josie loves her grandmother, she isn’t thrilled about moving in with her. She misses Chicago and, since her grandmother doesn’t have internet, she can’t contact her old friends.

However, Josie’s mom recently lost her job, and Josie’s grandmother has been displaying worrying signs of Alzheimer’s, so Josie’s mom decides that this move is for the best. Josie’s grandmother has several odd rules. First, Josie and her sister Anna are not allowed to leave any windows open after dark. Second, Although Josie loves her grandmother, she isn’t thrilled about moving in with her.

Second, no dolls are allowed in the house. And third, Josie and Anna are not allowed to enter the woods behind Josie’s grandmother’s house.

Josie’s grandmother also keeps talking about someone named Beryl – Beryl is hungry, and wants to take Josie and her sister away. Part of Josie wants to dismiss this as signs of her grandmother’s Alzheimer’s, but part of her worries that there might be some truth to it, especially after she and Anna have nightmares about a doll and a creepy house in the woods.

But then Josie makes her first friend at school, a girl named Vanessa. Vanessa is kind, cool, and a vegetarian just like Josie. She lives alone with her aunt. Who collects porcelain dolls. And whose house just happens to be located in the woods, and look just like the one in Josie and Anna’s nightmares. But surely it’s just a coincidence. My eldest niece is now old enough to start recommending books, and this is the first book she recommended to me.

I later learned that she probably recommended it because she was in the process of reading it and loving it – my sister told me that she ended up disliking and feeling dissatisfied with the ending.

Still, my bookish self was happy to get the recommendation. Here’s hoping for more in the future. Alexander tapped into quite a few real-life fears in this book: moving to a new place, trying to make new friends when everyone else already seems to have formed their own cliques, worrying about elderly relatives, and just generally feeling out of place and cut off.

Josie can’t contact her friends back in Chicago because of her lack of internet, and she seems to be the only vegetarian at a school with horrible lunches that always feature meat in the main course. The creepy dolls, strange dreams, and weird sounds were icing on the cake.

To my adult self, this book wasn’t particularly scary. Still, Josie’s first visit to Vanessa’s house was pretty good. Josie immediately found the place creepy but tried to pretend that she was fine being there, because she didn’t want to lose Vanessa’s friendship and Vanessa’s explanation for why it looked the way it did seemed plausible her aunt was a big doll collector and was too injured to keep the house properly maintained.

Unfortunately, things got a bit too hokey for me when the story behind Beryl, the dolls, and the house in the woods was finally explained. I’m interested to hear which aspect of the ending my niece had problems with. I can think of two possibilities: the fate of one of the characters and the “you thought it was over but it isn’t really over” last page.

Based on what my sister said, I’m guessing it was the latter that bugged her. All in all, this was mostly okay until the revelations at the end. Oct 02, Meg Williams- Librarian rated it it was amazing. They all wanted to read it and told me they were going to buy it from the Book Fair, so I ordered it on Amazon so I wouldn’t take a Book Fair copy that could belong to a student.

It was out of stock on Amazon too! I finally got it on Saturday and I couldn’t wait to start reading. I read the whole thing yesterday. It was just the right amount of creepy for middle grade readers, and I made sure to request a copy to be cataloged for the library so that I can recommend it to kids who want scary books.

Technically in my library it will belong in the grade section, but I think some 3rd graders might be a little young. It’s so new that there isn’t a lot of information on it yet AR points or reviews from parents , so if you are considering this book for your child, my best advice is to take the couple of hours and read it yourself first.

It isn’t super scary, and reading is always different than watching it happen, but if you aren’t sure about your child’s tolerance for scary stuff, I recommend reading it first.

It’s also great so I would recommend it to adults even if you aren’t gauging for a child! Pair that with a seemingly-senile grandmother, a mysterious new friend, whispering winds and a dark woods, and you have Josie and Anna’s new life. Find out what happens to the girls by reading this awesome book! This was my first book of SpookyReadsOctober and I can’t wait to read more spooky books!

View 1 comment. Sep 17, Lisa Jeffcoat rated it really liked it Shelves: elementary-middle-grade-fiction. This is a scary 4th grade and up read! If your students like Goosebumps, they will love this read! Josie, her sister Anna, and her mom need to move in with their grandmother.

After living in the city, the secluded wooded town seems like a beautiful move. But grandmother has a few rules that intrigue Josie.

She thinks it is not a problem that she can follow them, even if it is a strange request! But then things begin to happen and the beautiful woods seem to be calling Josie which would cause her This is a scary 4th grade and up read! Then there is her new friend, Victoria. I would have given this book 5 stars if it had a diverse cast of characters. This book would be awesome if Anna was a brother instead. It is a book full of female characters which leave my male readers a lack to connect to a character!

Boys love scary books! They want to see themselves in a character. I am certain my male students will be disheartened to read only female characters! Jul 05, Alyson Stone rated it really liked it Shelves: middle-fic , horror.

Book: The Collector Author: K. My students reading this title around Halloween and told me that if I was a decent horror fan, then I needed to add it to my collection.

Like always, they were right. This story is creepy, but not too creepy for middle grade. I would put it on the same terms of Mary Downing Hahn. This deals with creepy dolls and a loner in the woods. This fiction will grip you within one paragraph.

Venture into the wild world of experimental literature with this collection of horrifying short-short-shorts. Jordan killed the wrong person.

But Vivian needs Angus and Axl. Predating Dracula , this vampire novel kicked off the lesbian blood-sucker trope. Love can be beautiful, love can be gentle, love can be sick, perverted, and bizarre. It can be all of those things at once. In this anthology of gut-twisting tales, it often is.

Nuclear war destroys both civilization and the resources needed to rebuild. Army officer Nathan and his family must contend with brutal warlords and desperate murderers as they make their way toward the hope of safety.

The walking dead are bad enough. He no longer believes her or will help her as much. Danggit, I really wanted to like this book. I think probably I just found the premise dated. Maybe when it first came out decades ago it had more punch. Unfortunately for me, this punching bag was out of air. But the book gets lots of very positive reviews. Try it for yourself and let me know what you thought.

I wish more paperback publishers were as thoughtful. Furthermore, this book doesn’t have to over-rely on gruesome details or graphic imagery to convey a touching story into the mind of the reader.

I definitely did not expect the ending and almost didn’t see there was a chapter four lurking back there. Author does a good job of providing suspense. My only complaint is that the book could have been shorter by cutting the endless ranting about G. I know, I get it, it serves as very important character development for Emma and to give the reader further insight as to her behavior in relationship to “Caliban,” but after like one hundred pages of it I literally sighed and wanted to punch G.

Otherwise, the development of both characters is excellent. Emma’s part is of profound importance in thoroughly painting no pun intended Frederick, and by the fourth chapter you get an outstanding picture of who these two people are. I was worried that this book might have just been a lot of hype on the coattails of the Charles Ng and Leonard Lake case, but it really is a powerfully sad novel that stands on its own merits. I really wanted to love this book, but I just can’t; the writer’s style doesn’t float my boat.

The plot isn’t as interesting as it could have been and goes along a very vague storyline. Do we know why this man has the issues he does? The describing factors in this book are lackluster, and the author has a strong liking for the word “Well” and the word “Etcetera” and I mean STRONG liking, to the point where it gets really annoying to read this book for long periods of time.

I won’t give away anything else, other than the story doesn’t have take any twists and turns down a shocking ending, and I wouldn’t recommend it. See all reviews. Top reviews from other countries. I recommend this to anyone wanting to learn more about how perspective can influence the reader in literature.

The first half is from the point of view of the ‘Collector’, who manages to paint himself as a fairly sympathetic figure I read this when I was quite young, so an older reader might see through the narrator a little more quickly than I did. Despite the sad subject matter, I absolutely love this book. Required reading for any English student, and any aspiring writer.

It certainly inspired me to start working on my own novels! Frederick is a rather pathetic loner who collects butterflies and is infatuated by a beautiful student, Miranda. When he wins a large amount of money he concocts a plan to add her to his collection. My favourite part of The Collector was the opening paragraph. It set the story up perfectly. The first part of the novel is from Frederick’s POV and details his preparations, the abduction, and the weeks that follow. The reader gets a fascinating insight into Frederick’s mind and the battle of wits with Miranda, although it becomes tedious in places.

The second part is basically the same story from Miranda’s POV, but told in a completely different way, which also provides an interesting insight.

There is a lot more introspection in this section, with Miranda reminiscing about her past and recording her thoughts in a hidden diary. This also becomes monotonous in places, but serves to show her state of mind wandering as things progress. The final part of the book is told by Frederick and forms the conclusion.

I thought the ending suited the novel perfectly. A well-written and fascinating novel that drags in places due to repetitiveness and rambling, but well worth a read. John Fowles definitely made a splash on the literary scene when he debuted with this book, and it is easy to see why, as it still holds the same power that it did back in We then finish with the last two sections from Frederick again.

We thus meet Fred and see that he is a loner and collector of butterflies, and also works in the offices of the local council. But all this is to change when he has a big win on the Pools. We can already see that he has an obsession with Miranda, a young student that he has been watching.

And now we see how far he will go with his obsession, with a new object to collect. By reading the first two parts so we can see how Miranda and Fred have different perspectives on the same incidents, and how they interact in the strange situation of warder and prisoner.

Taking in class, sexual dysfunction and culture, this also has a large slice of irony and absurdism, making for what is a thoughtful and gripping read, as we follow through to the end. Fowles also deceives us somewhat, because if you think about it, with the first-person narrative form for Fred we think we have worked out the final conclusion, only to see later that we have not.

The story at times becomes slightly uncomfortable due to the nature of the situation, and you do have to read between the lines at times to see what kind of person Fred is, as obviously he does not give us his full nature in what he narrates. As for Miranda, we actually see her starting to grow up and mature as the story continues, whilst also recognising the sheer scale of her predicament. In all this is tightly woven, and I believe that although the author originally wrote this in a frenzy over three or four weeks, it was about another year before it was ready for publication as things were altered and the story sharpened.

We all know that such things go on, with women suddenly becoming released or escaping a demented captor, but by giving us this tale in a novel form so we are able to perhaps appreciate what happens in a different light, and how the obsessed does not realise that they are perhaps different and are not aware of the ultimate damage they do.

It has to be admitted that John Fowles does show a strong amount of restraint, as he could easily have then gone on to write a continuation to this and made his name perhaps by an easier way.

I for one am glad he did not, as he showed his versatility and genius by producing other great reads for us. Well, I might not ever sleep again now. A man kidnaps a woman and takes her to his remote farm, keeps her locked up and wants her to love him. The story starts well enough in London where the woman studies and then we see her taken to a remote and ficitonal farm somewhere near Lewes in Sussex.

Oh my word. Horror fans will love it and I bet the film is even more chilling and uncomfortable.