To begin, The Death Cure by James Dasher is the third and final book of The Maze Runner trilogy. The genre of this book is teen and young adult science fiction. On the cover of the book, you can see a picture of a big building on a snowy mountain. This picture gives you a visual of where the book is taking place. Also, in the book, you can find chapters and some italic words and phrases that the author put in. The author puts italic words and phrases so that you can know that the characters are taking or acting differently.
Second, I liked this book because of the way I could relate to the young teenage characters and the conflict that they go through. I say this because of how the author uses slang words in the book to make the characters sound more like teenagers. Also, in the book, the characters are fighting a disease called The Flare and I can relate to it because of the way that I am also fighting a disease called Coronavirus (Covid-19). This book was unlike other books that I have read because this book kept me on the edge of my seat and made me want to know what happened to the characters next.
For example, Thomas and the rest survivors from the Maze and the Scorch Trials get held at WICKED headquarters. After, getting told of the more tests and trials that they have to go through for WICKED to find a cure to a disease called The Flare. Thomas, Minho, Newton, Brenda, and Jorge decide to escape and head to a walled city named Denver, which is a reserve for uninfected and immune people. While being there they find out the WICKED has put a bounty on their heads and that Thomas is WICKED’s final candidate.
In conclusion, I think that this book would appeal to other teenagers and young adults because of how the author uses teenagers as characters and also how the characters use slang words that show how teenagers talk. I would recommend this book to them because it's original, unique, and thrilling. I say it's original and unique because of how the author makes the book based on teens trying to save the world from a deathly disease.