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But something is very wrong. Bob feels a tidal wave of doom cresting above the pleasure dome that is Atopia. As alternate universes perish, the salvation of all he loves - and all that exists - rests with Bob alone. To save the future, he must journey to the farthest edge of the past, where existence itself began and Atopia's deepest secrets may lie. Yet even the knowledge Bob ultimately gains may not be a match for an enemy as powerful as a god, and as all-consuming as death...
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Joe on 06-21-18
I think all 3 books could have been combined into 1 really good book. The book covers Objective reality, meaning of life and other philosophical topics. There is a lot of science and thought provoking questions that I enjoyed. The beginning of the book goes over what happened in the first 2 books quite well. You would probably be able to read this one as a standalone. Once again though, the story felt hard to keep track of and follow sometimes. It became hard to tell when he traveled to different universes and what time period it was. I am glad religion didn't take a big part of the story and just became part of the questions that are asked throughout the book. I really enjoyed the science behind these books, but wish they were better written. Narration was great. It would have been nice if Luke Daniels read the other books as well. Nick's narration was good in the 2nd book though.
2 of 2 people found this review helpful
By Michael P. Long on 10-18-17
This final conclusion of the Atopia series sees Robert Baxter existing and crossing between multiverses while trying to stop an evil that is destroying entire universes. The scope here is obviously quite large, covering universes and time. Bob works to solve the mystery of "the destroyer" and save the Atopia he once knew. There is a lot of time and universe jumping, lots of philosophical wanderings, and many questions about good vs. evil, humanity vs artificial, etc. The story was quite entertaining and the plot kept on a good pace. On the negative side, often times things were a bit confusing and not well explained, and the author decided to take a very anti-Christian stance throughout the book which probably wasn't necessary. For these reasons, I give it a 3.5. For the audiobook, the narrator did a super job without any missteps.