30-year-old Gisele Bündchen is a model and former Victoria’s Secret angel. She is the kind of person who has fruit for breakfast every single day. She has also done a rather incredible post apocalyptic shoot for Spanish magazine DT. We’ve know idea what it signifies or if you can buy the clothes, but we do know there is an axe, a motorbike and obviously Gisele. Frankly, if the end of the world results in Amazonian goddesses tooling around on Harley’s, we’re fine with that. And with the chances of The End of Days becoming ever closer now that ROBOTS ARE GIARDING OUR NUCLEAR DEFENCES, we find it’s better to imagine our apocalyptic scenario, than that of the other authors who’ve tackled the end of humanity. Please, regardé.

World War Z: Max Brooks
“Documenting the war on zombies, "World War Z" takes you through horific times with some of the most vivid writing this genre has ever seen. The book is told from a narative perspective of several different characters, sharing their versions of the Zombie war.”

The Road: Cormac McCarthy
This cheery tale focuses on the journey of a father and son, after an unnamed apocalyptic event wipes out a majority of the earth's population, as well as the ability to grow plants. The father and son, only identified as the "Man" and the "Boy", are attempting to make it to the coast, to an undetermined hope. The pair encounter several disturbing sights along the way, including a cannibalistic "army", a baby roasting on a split, and humans who are being kept locked away and used for limb-harvesting (for food obviously). HA HA AHA. No.” On The

Beach: Neville Shute
“The novel starts in the mid-sixties, after the air in the Northern Hemisphere has been polluted with nuclear fallout, killing all animal life, including humans. Air currents are slowly carrying the fallout to the southern hemisphere, where the only humans live, slowly succumbing to radiation poisoning. The Australian government makes arrangements for its citizens, providing free suicide pills and injections, allowing the people to avoid the slow and painful death of radiation poisoning. A submarine crew is dispatched to Seattle to respond to a signal...”