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A maniacal villain is planning to cleanse the world of everyone he dislikes, which is almost all of us. The book’s hero would like to stop him. Expect action, tense moments and difficulty turning the story off when it’s time for work or bed.
The author reminds me of Michael Crichton (Jurassic Park, The Lost World, etc.). The book is packed with interesting science facts and the author’s views on religion, government, taxes, torture and comic book heroes.
20 of 21 people found this review helpful
Not thrilled with the writing style. The narrator intruded into the story, too much "off camera summary'" but otherwise fun and thought provoking.
14 of 15 people found this review helpful
Not as good as other books by Richards. I dislike the unconvincing arguments regarding God theory, and the plot twist is totally predictable and kind of anticlimactic. The story and characters are true to the style of the author, and that I like.
I found that this story didn't go anywhere fast. The author spent an incredible amount of time building fictional theories and explaining them in excruciating detail. He also found it necessary to use foul language on a number of occasions. I personally hate this descent into very base behaviour and it leaves me with a dim view of the authors morals. It would seem that media of all sorts are competing to become the rudest, foul mouthed orators out of their peers. When you see three and four year olds using this language you know it has gone too far. To the author.... Please edit this bad language out of your books. Don't continue to add to the moral decline.
Would you recommend this audiobook to a friend? If so, why?
Yes. It was an exciting read.
Who was your favorite character and why?
The guy... I forgot his name...
What about Marc Vietor’s performance did you like?
Very good narrator.
If you made a film of this book, what would be the tag line be?
Any additional comments?
A relatively enjoyable book. Quite exciting, though somewhat unbelievable in many places. The last hour of the book was like the end of the Scooby Doo cartoon, where the author tied up the story and explained who did what and when.