Eragon is a four-part series, written by Christopher Paolini, about a farm boy, Eragon, who comes in possession of a dragon who later becomes his friend. Eragon keeps himself humble and very grounded, even though several races have sway over him. he does not allow those people to sway his decisions in any way.
A Separate Peace is a book about a young man, Gene Forrester, trying to find out who he is. during the course of the book, Gene ends up breaking his friend's leg. when his friend seems to not quite remember how it happened, Gene fails to tell him the truth.
Antigone is the third part of a three-part story. Antigone vows to bury her brother in defiance of Creon, and because it is morally right. Antigone's sister refuses to help her, fearing the death penalty. Antigone is sentenced to death to death for burying her brother but defends her actions until she is killed. I also defend my moral choices, whether they have severe consequences or no.
You should buy every book this guy has ever written. Salvatore wrote 38 books with the dark elf Drizzt Do'urden, a dark elf who questions constantly why his morals turned out so different from others of his heritage and, for a time, he doesn't even know what his morals really are. He discovers later that they are very much aligned to those of goodly folk, and because of this, he also learns that such morals allowed him to be better than the rest of his race and made him the hero he is. This is a theme that has spanned across the ENTIRE series with Drizzt, and it is relevant to me because I, too, questioned my morals, but eventually came to realize that they do indeed make me who I am.
into the wild is the first of a many-part series written by Erin Hunter, a collection of authors. the books follow the lives of cats who live in clans throughout a massive plot of land. in this book, one of the cats by the name of Ravenpaw discovers that his mentor betrayed the clan and killed the deputy (the second in command). he refuses to speak of it throughout the book for fear of being killed by his mentor. he is smuggled away to safety, then reveals the secret later afterward.
The Companions, is yet another book with Drizzt in which all of his friends return to life. they are given the choice to return to their separate afterlife or return to the living to help Drizzt. each of the companions thinks on this and though two of them would rather go to their afterlife, they return to Drizzt's side to help their dear friend.
in this book, Drizzt is taken prisoner by a lich and is then mentally tortured. he begins to question his morals once again and nearly goes against everything he is built upon, nearly giving up on everything that made him who he is.
Charon's Claw is yet another book involving Drizzt Do'Urden. Throughout this book, Drizzt reflects on the deaths of his companions and wonders why he still even has his code of honor. he begins to degrade in his morals, acting more pragmatic and more "I will only do this if you do this for me." I have also degraded in morals, later realizing that if I continued degrading, the person I am would be much lesser, and so I quickly fixed myself.
Pawn of Prophecy is the first of a several part series written by David Eddings. It involves boy named Garion, who must become a king as well as save the world from a terrible evil. Throughout the series he questions why he should do it at all, for he doesn't want any of it, bit does it anyway because it is morally right. Sometimes I may have to do something that i don't like, but I do it because it is the right thing to do and because, likely, few or none others will.
Starless night is the 8th book in the Drizzt series, in which Drizzt gives up hope and heads off back to his homeland to give himself up to his people, who have hunted him relentlessly. he does what he feels is morally right and abandons his friends to go and be killed by the Drow so that they stop hunting his friends. he does this thinking that it will actually work and thinking, too, that he would help the world by doing so. I can relate to this due to the fact that I have done things morally right (in my eyes) but with the wrong way of thinking.