The Fever Code (Maze Runner, Book Five; Prequel)

Maze Runner

Maze Runner Band 5

James Dashner

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All your questions are answered in the fifth book in James Dashner's #1 New York Times bestselling Maze Runner series. The story that fans all over the world have been waiting for - the story of how Thomas and WICKED built the Maze - is finally here. You do not want to miss it.

Once there was a world's end.
The forests burned, the lakes and rivers dried up, and the oceans swelled.
Then came a plague, and fever spread across the globe. Families died, violence reigned, and man killed man.
Next came WICKED, who were looking for an answer. And then they found the perfect boy.
The boy's name was Thomas, and Thomas built a maze.
Now there are secrets.
There are lies.
And there are loyalties history could never have foreseen.
This is the story of that boy, Thomas, and how he built a maze that only he could tear down.
All will be revealed.

A prequel to the worldwide Maze Runner phenomenon, The Fever Code is the book that holds all the answers. How did WICKED find the Gladers? Who are Group B? And what side are Thomas and Teresa really on? Lies will be exposed. Secrets will be uncovered. Loyalties will be proven. Fans will never see the truth coming. Before there was the Maze, there was The Fever Code.
Don't miss The Maze Runner, Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials, and Maze Runner: The Death Cure all now major motion pictures from Twentieth Century Fox, starring Dylan O'Brien, Kaya Scodelario, Thomas Brodie-Sangster, Rosa Salazar, Giancarlo Esposito, and Aidan Gillen. And look for James Dashner's new bestselling series the Mortality Doctrine: The Eye of Minds, The Rule of Thoughts, and The Game of Lives.

Praise for the Maze Runner series:
A #1 New York Times Bestselling Series
A USA Today Bestseller
A Kirkus Reviews Best Teen Book of the Year
An ALA-YASLA Best Fiction for Young Adults Book
An ALA-YALSA Quick Pick

"[A] mysterious survival saga that passionate fans describe as a fusion of Lord of the Flies, The Hunger Games, and Lost."-EW

"Wonderful action writing-fast-paced…but smart and well observed."-Newsday

"[A] nail-biting must-read."-Seventeen

"Breathless, cinematic action."-Publishers Weekly

"Heart pounding to the very last moment."-Kirkus Reviews

"Exclamation-worthy."-Romantic Times

"Take a deep breath before you start any James Dashner book."-Deseret News

James Dashner is the author of the #1
New York Times bestselling Maze Runner series:
The Maze Runner,
The Scorch Trials,
The Death Cure,
The Kill Order and
The Fever Code, as well as the bestselling Mortality Doctrine series:
The Eye of Minds,
The Rule of Thoughts, and
The Game of Lives. Dashner was born and raised in Georgia, but now lives and writes in the Rocky Mountains. To learn more about him and his books, visit, follow @jamesdashner on Twitter, and find dashnerjames on Instagram.


Einband gebundene Ausgabe
Seitenzahl 384
Altersempfehlung 12 - 17 Jahr(e)
Erscheinungsdatum 27.09.2016
Sprache Englisch
ISBN 978-0-553-51309-7
Verlag Delacorte Books for Young Readers
Maße (L/B/H) 21,6/14,6/4 cm
Gewicht 491 g

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9 Bewertungen

von einer Kundin/einem Kunden aus Magdeburg am 13.06.2016
Bewertet: anderes Format

Interessantes Konzept, aber die Nebencharaktere sind teilweise echt interessanter als der Protagonist. Leider fand ich auch die Schreibweise machmal nervig.

von Elaine Hammond am 16.03.2016
Bewertet: anderes Format

A thrilling plot full of amazing characters and interesting world-building in a dystopian setting.

Beware of "The Maze Runner", it's extremely gripping and addictive!
von einer Kundin/einem Kunden am 29.05.2015
Bewertet: Einband: gebundene Ausgabe

Imagine waking up in a cold, metal lift, nothing but darkness surrounding you, and the worst part: you don't know how you got there. And better yet: you don't remember anything but your name. Wouldn't you be scared to death? That's exactly what Thomas feels like when he finds himself in that situation. But things don't get bette... Imagine waking up in a cold, metal lift, nothing but darkness surrounding you, and the worst part: you don't know how you got there. And better yet: you don't remember anything but your name. Wouldn't you be scared to death? That's exactly what Thomas feels like when he finds himself in that situation. But things don't get better when the doors of the lift finally open and he finds out he's trapped inside a huge maze. However, he's not the only one. About fifty other boys of different age, race and personality have been sent to this strange place too, and they don't know the reason for why they were put there either. The only difference between Thomas and the rest of the boys is that he's not willing to accept this "new life", he's determined to escape the labyrinth. Getting out won't be easy, he knows that, considering the deadly half-machine, half-animal creatures called "Grievers" are programmed to attack and kill humans. But staying isn't an option either, so Thomas goes down a road of no return. Personally, I find the idea of this whole book series very extraordinary. James Dashner created a whole new world (literally) and keeps the reader riveted by Thomas' adventures inside the maze. Dashner describes what the main character is thinking and feeling precisely enough to make you go through the same inner turmoil that he's in, but doesn't exaggerate, which is what keeps the story thrilling and gripping. The end of Book 1 leaves you breathless and excited to read what's going to happen next, because this is by far not the end of the story. Fortunately there are 3 more books you can sink your teeth into, and there's also a DVD and Blu-Ray available, so you can watch the motion picture based on the first novel over and over.

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  • 221.11.28 | 9:23 a.m.
    Stephen, Stephen, Stephen. My name is Stephen.
    He’d been chanting it over and over to himself for the last two days--since they’d taken him from his mom. He remembered every second of his last moments with her, every tear that ran down her face, every word, her warm touch. He was young, but he understood that it was for the best. He’d seen his dad plummet into complete madness, all anger and stink and danger. He couldn’t take seeing it happen to his mom.
    Still, the pain of their separation swallowed him. An ocean that had sucked him under, its coldness and depth never-ending. He lay on the bed in his small room, legs tucked up to his chest and eyes squeezed shut, curled into a ball, as if that would bring sleep down on him. But since he’d been taken, slumber had come only in fits, snatches full of dark clouds and screaming beasts. He focused.
    Stephen, Stephen, Stephen. My name is Stephen.
    He figured he had two things to hold on to: his memories and his name. Surely they couldn’t take the first away from him, but they were trying to steal the second. For two days they’d pressed him to accept his new name: Thomas. He’d refused, clinging desperately to the seven letters his own flesh and blood had chosen for him. When the people in the white coats called him Thomas, he didn’t respond; he acted as if he couldn’t hear them or as if he thought they were talking to someone else. It wasn’t easy when only two people stood in the room, which was usually the case.
    Stephen wasn’t even five years old, yet his only glimpse of the world had been full of darkness and pain. And then these people took him. They seemed intent on making sure he realized that things could only get worse, every lesson learned harder than the one before it.
    His door buzzed, then immediately popped open. A man strode in, dressed in a green one-piece suit that looked like pajamas for grown-ups. Stephen wanted to tell him he looked ridiculous, but based on the last few encounters he’d had with these people, he decided to keep his opinion to himself. Their patience was beginning to wear thin.
    “Thomas, come with me,” the man said.
    Stephen, Stephen, Stephen. My name is Stephen.
    He didn’t move. He kept his eyes squeezed shut, hoping the stranger hadn’t noticed that he’d taken a peek when the man had first entered. A different person had come each time. None of them had been hostile, but then, none had been very nice either. They all seemed distant, their thoughts elsewhere, removed from the boy alone in the bed.
    The man spoke again, not even trying to conceal the impatience in his voice. “Thomas, get up. I don’t have time for games, okay? They’re running us ragged to get things set up, and I’ve heard that you’re one of the last ones resisting your new name. Give me a break, son. This is seriously something you want to fight about? After we saved you from what’s happening out there?”
    Stephen willed himself not to move, the result only a stiffness that couldn’t possibly look like someone sleeping. He held his breath until he finally had to suck in a huge gulp of air. Giving up, he rolled onto his back and glared at the stranger dead in the eye.
    “You look stupid,” he said.
    The man tried to hide his surprise but failed; amusement crossed his face. “Excuse me?”
    Anger flared inside Stephen. “I said, you look stupid. That ridiculous green jumpsuit. And give up the act. I’m not going to just do whatever you want me to do. And I’m definitely not putting on anything that looks like those man-jammies you’re wearing. And don’t call me Thomas. My name is Stephen!”
    It all came out in one breath, and Stephen had to suck in another huge gulp of air, hoping it didn’t ruin his moment. Make him look weak.
    The man laughed, and he sounded more amused than condescending. It still made Stephen want to throw something across the room.
    “They told me you had . . .” The man paused, looked down at an electronic notepad he carried. “. . . ‘an endearing, childlike quality’ about you. Guess I’m not seeing it.”
    “That was before they told me I had to change my name,” Stephen countered. “The name my mom and dad gave me. The one you took from me.”
    “Would that be the dad who went crazy?” the man asked. “The one who just about beat your mom to death he was so sick? And the mom who asked us to take you away? Who’s getting sicker every day? Those parents?”
    Stephen smoldered in his bed but said nothing.
    His green-clothed visitor came closer to the bed, crouched down. “Look, you’re just a kid. And you’re obviously bright. Really bright. Also immune to the Flare. You have a lot going for you.”
    Stephen heard the warning in the man’s voice. Whatever came next was not going to be good.
    “You’re going to have to accept the loss of certain things and think of something bigger than yourself,” he continued. “If we don’t find a cure within a few years, humans are done. So here’s what’s going to happen, Thomas. You’re going to get up. You’re going to walk with me out that door. And I’m not going to tell you again.”
    The man waited for a moment, his gaze unwavering; then he stood and turned to leave.
    Stephen got up. He followed the man out the door.