When they come into possession of a mysterious prehistoric cube, relic hunter Gabriel Parker and the alluring artifact historian Natasha Rossi find themselves inexplicably bound to a dark mythology dating back to the roots of civilization. Throughout history the long lost Cube has been sought after by emperors, popes, and caliphs alike. It is believed to be a container of knowledge; a holy vessel capable of emancipating humanity from the confines of earthly mortality. Now that it has been found, demonic forces are surfacing to destroy it. Their presence marks the return of a potent nefarious entity that once reigned supreme in Earth's distant reptilian past.
Under the apocalyptic shadow of global unrest and rampant natural disasters, Gabriel and Natasha battle to prevent this sinister blight from being unleashed. With nothing but a tattered journal to guide them, they race from Italy to Morocco and finally to the mountains of Northern Spain where they must locate a lost labyrinth spoken of by the ancients. There, deep in a sacred chamber, they will find salvation for mankind, but not without a price. A cosmic clock is ticking. It marks the world's entry into the oblivion of the Dark Rift and the final days that remain.
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What made the experience of listening to The Lost Labyrinth the most enjoyable?
Gilliam Ness is a talented author with a gifted voice. He weaves an incredible adventure of travelling the known and unknown world.
Who was your favorite character and why?
Omgoddess! There are dozens of characters whom I loved I even loved hating the villain! The vile reptilian douche bag grew more vile and demented as the novel evolved. The main characters evolved and their relationships deepened as their trials battered them emotionally, physically, and mentally. The supporting characters also grew and had their own dreams and agendas; even the ones that were wrong seemed justified.
What does Gilliam Ness bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you just read the book?
Gilliam Ness completely brings the characters to life. My introduction to him was via his first audio book. I picked up his second book, and it just wasn't the same. I had to get it on audio!
Did you have an extreme reaction to this book? Did it make you laugh or cry?
Argh. I wanted to throttle the villain. I hurt with the deaths. I felt the love and friendships grow and envied it. I was swept away with the world building - erm ... the world burning.
I wouldn't ordinarily voluntarily pick up a Zombie book. I'm also anti-apocalyptic. I despise trilogies. Saying all that, I am totally, completely enraptured with The Last Artifact. .