"And Enoch walked with God: and he was not; for God took him." Genesis 5:29
Enoch, The great Enoch, born into a world as a stranger, taken out of time to the Caelestis Concilium where he learned all the secrets of creation: the parallel dimensions, parallel worlds, and multitude of universes which make up the multiverse along with all of the races and beings that exist within them. An immortal existence surrounded by the Angelus and a millennia of knowledge, all that ever was and all that ever could be, distanced him from the humanity he was born with and he traveled through creation without purpose or empathy.
Ultimately, his loss of humanity and inability to empathize caused a disastrous string of events in various universes and forced the Angelus to put him on trial for his involvement and imprison him.
Tempestas Viator is the story of Enoch the Traveler, and of how he finds Violette, who changes the Caelestis Concilium’s ruling and leads him on a journey through the worlds and dimensions of the Multiverse to rediscover that which he has lost.
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Don't know what all of the hype is about
Less focus on Southern American and Christian religious stereotypes, and more focus on characters, especially Enoch, who is about as intelligent and interesting as a rock. The titular character is merely a glorified cabbie, moving the story from universe to universe. The idea of parallel universes is heavily used throughout, but without any real science. Instead we get some explanation by religious magic nonsense.
As a Southerner myself, I found the depiction of a modern American Southerner offensive and ill-informed. The lack of science in a supposed science fiction is also appalling. It is so clear that this is a poor fanfic copy of Doctor Who and other episodic adventure stories.
Narrator was great, but his heart couldn't have been into this at all.
I can't think of a character to keep.
There were some surprisingly interesting ideas in some of the parallel universe travels, but the horrible over-the-top characterizations and story arc crushed them.
TV sit-com style sci-fi theology
- Michael G Kurilla