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The Dark River (Fourth Realm Trilogy #2) [NOOK Book]

Overview

A fearless heroine.... A tale of brother against brother.... A battle for hope and freedom.

Two brothers born into a race of Travelers—prophets able to journey to different realms of consciousness—have just discovered that their long lost father may still be alive. Gabriel, who could be humanity’s savior, and his guardian, Maya, want to protect him. Michael wants to destroy him and with it humanity’s hope for freedom. As they race across the ...

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The Dark River (Fourth Realm Trilogy #2)

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Overview

A fearless heroine.... A tale of brother against brother.... A battle for hope and freedom.

Two brothers born into a race of Travelers—prophets able to journey to different realms of consciousness—have just discovered that their long lost father may still be alive. Gabriel, who could be humanity’s savior, and his guardian, Maya, want to protect him. Michael wants to destroy him and with it humanity’s hope for freedom. As they race across the globe, their frantic search puts them on a collision course, and the fate of the world hangs in the balance.




From the Trade Paperback edition.
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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
This sequel to John Twelve Hawks' The Traveler takes this futuristic brother-versus-brother epic to a tense new level. Siblings Gabriel and Michael Corrigan now know that they are Travelers, part of an ancient lineage of prophets, but the realization has effected them differently. Gabriel sees it as a calling fraught with responsibility; Michael grabs it as an opportunity, defecting to the enemy. In The Dark River, Gabriel learns that his Traveler father, who has been missing for 20 years, is alive, but his attempt to bring him to safety is jeopardized by his own brother's zeal to destroy him. Like The Traveler, this hybrid fiction rests on superbly researched settings, in this case including London and New York tunnels, Berlin ruins, and a Japanese coastal village.
Publishers Weekly

At the start of the engrossing second entry in bestseller Twelve Hawks's Fourth Realm trilogy (after The Traveler), the Brethren continue to control civilization through a computerized information system, the Vast Machine, and a host of offshoot surveillance technologies. Opposed to the Brethren are the Travelers, an ancient clan with the mystical ability to slip in and out of several dimensions. The Travelers are guarded by Harlequins, a warrior caste with sharp swords and ferociously lethal skills. In the Cain and Abel story at the book's heart, the quest of two Travelers, brothers Gabriel and Michael Corrigan, to find their legendary father has split them irrevocably: Gabriel fights for the forces of good, Michael has turned to the dark side. A love story featuring Gabriel's beautiful, deadly but conflicted Harlequin bodyguard, Maya, adds human interest to an often superhuman tale, and Gabriel's out-of-body journey to a horrifyingly fascinating parallel world adds a particularly compelling component to a saga that's part A Wrinkle in Time, part The Matrixand part Kurosawa epic. Given the complicated plot and complex setting, readers are advised to read The Travelerfirst. (July)

Copyright 2007 Reed Business Information
Library Journal
Back from a trip to the best sellers lists, the eponymous hero of The Traveler returns to hunt for his missing father worldwide with the help of the Harlequin Maya. Second in the "Fourth Realm Trilogy," which boasts rights sales in 27 countries. Copyright 2007 Reed Business Information.
Kirkus Reviews
The freedom-hating Vast Machine is at it again in this second libertarian-minded thriller from Twelve Hawks. The Traveler (2005) put forth a fairly standard hypothesis: The world is controlled by a massive, interlocking conspiracy labeled the Vast Machine, which has been fought throughout the millennia by interdimensional travelers known as Travelers. (The author goes for prosaic, no-frills names.) This sequel, the middle volume in a planned trilogy, starts off with a bang as Vast Machine mercenaries wipe out a peaceful community of off-the-grid freethinkers, but it provides few thrills or chills after that. Traveler Gabriel is hiding out with Maya, member the Harlequins, an ancient band of warriors sworn to defend Travelers. They're trying to find out what happened to Gabriel's missing father, spurred by the knowledge that Gabriel's brother Michael, who's joined the Vast Machine, is also hunting for him. A few decent action scenes ensue, but the narrative is too diffuse and muddled to create any sense of urgency. Composed of the usual suspects (heads of government, military and industry), the Vast Machine employs new surveillance technologies to curb humanity's freedom, but the author never makes clear precisely how the Travelers and their companions are supposed to combat it. Twelve Hawks' bad habits include indulging in lengthy excursions to poorly elucidated multiple dimensions and delivering multiple lectures a la Crichton. He does, however, deliver one really good line: "If privacy had a gravestone it might read: ‘Don't Worry. This Was For Your Own Good.' "Dull.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780385524155
  • Publisher: Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group
  • Publication date: 7/10/2007
  • Series: Fourth Realm Trilogy Series , #2
  • Sold by: Random House
  • Format: eBook
  • Pages: 400
  • Sales rank: 176,551
  • File size: 563 KB

Meet the Author

John Twelve Hawks is the author of the New York Times bestseller THE TRAVELER.


From the Trade Paperback edition.
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Read an Excerpt

1

Michael Corrigan sat in a windowless room at the Evergreen Foundation’s Research Center, north of New York City. He was watching a young Frenchwoman as she wandered through the Printemps Department Store in Paris. The surveillance cameras in the store reduced everything to black and white and shades of gray, but he could see that she was a brunette, fairly tall, and quite attractive. He liked her short skirt, black leather jacket, and her shoes—high heels with thin straps tied around her ankles.

The scanner room resembled a private facility for showing movies. It had a large flat–panel video screen and speakers built into the walls. But there was only one place to sit—a butternut-brown leather lounge chair with a computer monitor and keyboard on a pivoting steel arm. Whoever was using the room could type directions into the system or slip on a phone headset and talk to the staff at the new computer center in Berlin. The first time Michael sat in the chair, he had to be guided through the use of scanning programs and backdoor access channels to surveillance systems. Now he could do simple tracking operations on his own.

The young brunette was walking through the beauty–care section. Michael had checked out the store a few days earlier and was hoping that his target would take the escalator upstairs to the Printemps de la Mode section. Although surveillance cameras weren’t allowed in the individual changing rooms, there was a hidden camera in the public area at the end of the hallway. Occasionally the Frenchwomen would come out wearing lingerie so they could study themselves in a full–length mirror.

* * *

Michael’s presence in the scanner room was just another indication of his growing influence among the Brethren. He was a Traveler like his father, Matthew, and younger brother, Gabriel. In the past, Travelers had been seen as prophets or mystics, madmen or liberators. They had the power to break free of their bodies and send their conscious energy—their “Light”—to other realities. When they returned, they had visions and insights that transformed the world.

Travelers had always encountered resistance from the authorities, but in the modern era a group of men called the Brethren began to identify Travelers and kill them before they could challenge the established order. Inspired by the ideas of Jeremy Bentham, an eighteenth–century British philosopher, the Brethren wanted to establish a Virtual Panopticon, an invisible prison that would contain everyone in the industrial world. The Brethren believed that once the population assumed they were being watched at all times, they would automatically follow the rules.

The true symbol of the age was a closed–circuit surveillance camera. Computerized information systems had formed a Vast Machine that could link images and information to monitor large populations. For thousands of years, those in power had tried to ensure the permanency of their particular system. Finally, this dream of social control had become a real possibility.

The Brethren had entered Michael’s and Gabriel’s lives when they were growing up on a farm in South Dakota. A team of mercenaries looking for their father had attacked their home and set fire to the buildings. The two Corrigan brothers had survived, but their father had disappeared. Years later, after being raised by their mother off the Grid, the Corrigans ended up in Los Angeles. Nathan Boone and his men first captured Michael, and then Gabriel. They transported both brothers to the Evergreen Foundation’s Research Center.

The Brethren’s scientists had built a powerful quantum computer, and the subatomic particles at the heart of the machine had enabled communication with the other realms that only Travelers had been able to explore. The new quantum computer was supposed to track a Traveler’s passage across the four barriers to other worlds, but a young Harlequin named Maya had destroyed it when she rescued Gabriel.

Whenever Michael evaluated his new change in status, he had to admit that Maya’s attack on the Research Center was the crucial step in his personal transformation. He had shown his loyalty—not to his brother—but to the Brethren. Once the wreckage was cleaned up and a new security perimeter was established, Michael had returned to the center. He was still a prisoner, but eventually everyone in the world was going to be part of an enormous prison. The only real distinction was your level of awareness. There was going to be a new alignment of power in the world, and he planned to be on the winning side.

* * *

It had taken only a few sessions in the room for Michael to be seduced by the power of the Vast Machine. There was something about sitting in the chair that made you feel like God looking down from heaven. Right now, the young woman wearing the leather jacket had just stopped at a makeup counter and was chatting with the salesclerk. Michael slipped on the headset and pressed a switch. Immediately, he was talking to the Brethren’s new computer center in Berlin.

“This is Michael. I want to speak to Lars.”

“Just a minute, please,” said a woman with a German accent. A few seconds later, Lars came on the line. He was always helpful, and never asked impertinent questions.

“Okay. I’m at Printemps in Paris,” Michael said. “The target is at the makeup counter. So how do I get her personal information?”

“Let me take a look,” Lars said.

A small red light appeared on the lower right corner of the screen. That meant Lars had access to the same image. Often several technicians were watching the same surveillance system or you attached yourself to the activities of a bored security guard sitting in a monitoring room somewhere. The guards—who were supposedly the first line of defense against terrorists and criminals—spent a great deal of their time stalking women through malls and then out into the parking lot. If you switched on the audio, you could hear them chatting to one another and laughing when a woman wearing a tight skirt was about to get into a sports car.

“We can reduce her face to an algorithm and compare it to the photographs in the French passport database,” Lars explained. “But it’s much easier if we just pick up her credit card number. Look at your personal monitor and click the dedicated telecommunications option. Type in as much information as possible: location of the phone, date, time—which is right now, of course. The Carnivore program will skim her number the moment it’s transmitted.”

The store clerk slid the young woman’s card through a scanner and numbers flashed onto the screen. “And there it is,” Lars said as if he were a magician who had taught his apprentice a new trick. “Now double–click…”

“I know what to do.” Michael moved the cursor to the cross–reference button and, almost instantly, additional information began to appear. The woman’s name was Clarisse Marie du Portail. Twenty–three years old. No credit problems. This is her phone number. This is her home address. The program translated from French into English a list of items she had bought with her credit card during the last three months.

“Watch this,” Lars said. A box on the top right–hand corner of the screen displayed a grainy image from a street surveillance camera. “See that building? That’s where she lives. Third floor.”

“Thanks, Lars. I can handle the rest.”

“If you scroll down the credit card bill, you’ll see that she paid for a visit to a women’s health clinic. Do you want to see if she got birth control pills or had an abortion?”

“Thank you, but that’s not necessary,” Michael said.

The little red light disappeared from the screen, and once again he was alone with Clarisse. Carrying a little plastic bag with the makeup, the young woman continued through the store and stepped onto the escalator. Michael typed in a few directions and switched over to a new camera. A lock of brown hair rested on Clarisse’s forehead and almost touched her eyes. She brushed it back with one hand, and then gazed around at a new display of merchandise. Michael wondered if she was looking for a dress to wear to a special event. With a little more help from Lars, he could access her e–mail.

The electronically activated door glided open and Kennard Nash entered the room. Nash was a former army general and national security adviser who was currently the head of the Brethren’s executive board. There was something about his stocky build and brusque manner that reminded Michael of a football coach.

Michael switched to another surveillance camera—goodbye, Clarisse—but the general had already seen the young woman. He smiled like an uncle who had just found his nephew perusing a men’s magazine.

“What location?” he asked.

“Paris.”

“Is she cute?”

“Definitely.”

As Nash approached Michael, his tone became more serious. “I’ve got some news that might interest you. Mr. Boone and his associates just concluded a successful field assessment of the New Harmony community in Arizona. Apparently your brother and the Harlequin visited this place a few months ago.”

“So where are they now?”

“We don’t know exactly, but we’re getting closer. An analysis of e–mail messages stored on a laptop computer indicates that Gabriel is probably a few miles away from here—in New York City. We still don’t have the computing power to search the entire world, but now we can focus on this particular location.”

Becoming a Traveler had given Michael certain abilities that helped him survive. If he relaxed in a certain way—didn’t think, just observed—he could slow his perceptions so that he could see split–second changes in someone’s facial expressions. Michael could tell when someone was lying, could detect the thoughts and emotions that everyone concealed in their day–to–day lives.

“How long will it take to find my brother?” he asked.

“I can't say. But this is a very positive step. Up until now, we’ve been searching for them in Canada and Mexico. I never thought they’d go to New York.” Nash chuckled softly. “This young Harlequin is crazy.”

And now the world began to slow within Michael’s mind. He could see a hesitation in Nash’s smile. A quick look to the left. And then a split–second twisting of the lips into a sneer. Perhaps the general wasn’t lying, but he was definitely hiding some fact that made him feel superior.

“Let someone else finish the work in Arizona,” Michael said. “I think Boone should fly to New York immediately.”

Once again, Nash smiled as if he had the high cards in a poker game. “Mr. Boone will stay there for one more day evaluating some additional information. His team found a letter during a search of the compound.” General Nash paused and let the statement linger in the air.

Michael watched Nash's eyes. “And why is that important?”

“The letter is from your father. He’s been hiding from us for quite a long time, but it appears that he’s still alive.”

“What? Are you sure?” Michael jumped out of the chair and almost ran across the room. Was Nash telling him the truth, or was this just another test of loyalty? He examined the general’s face and the movements of his eyes. Nash looked superior and proud—as if he enjoyed this demonstration of his authority.

“So where is he? How can we find him?”

“I can’t tell you at this time. We don’t know when the letter was written. Boone couldn’t find an envelope with a postmark or a return address.”

“But what did the letter say?”

“Your father inspired the formation of New Harmony. He wanted to encourage his friends and warn them about the Brethren.” Nash watched Michael pace around the room. “You don’t look very happy about this news.”

“After your men burned down our house, Gabe and I kept this fantasy going. We convinced each other that our father had survived and was looking for us as we drove around the country. When I got older, I realized that my father wasn’t going to help me at all. I was on my own.”

“So you decided he was dead?”

“Wherever my father went, he was never coming back. He might as well have been dead.”

“Who knows? Maybe we can arrange a family reunion.”

Michael wanted to slam Nash against the wall and slap the smile off his face. But he turned away from the older man and regained his composure. He was still a prisoner, but there were ways around that. He had to assert himself and guide the Brethren in a certain direction.

“You killed everyone at New Harmony. Correct?”

Nash seemed annoyed by Michael’s blunt language. “Boone’s team achieved its objectives.”

“Do the police know what happened? Has it become news?”

“Why should you be concerned with that?”

“I’m telling you how to find Gabriel. If the media doesn’t know about this, then Boone should make sure they find out.”

Nash nodded. “That's definitely part of the plan.”

“I know my brother. Gabriel visited New Harmony and met the people who lived there. This event is really going to affect him. He’ll have to react, do something on impulse. We need to be ready.”

From the Hardcover edition.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 9 )
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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 54 Customer Reviews
  • Posted September 4, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    Strange fiction

    Although I read this book and enjoyed it, I would not recommend it to anyone

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 12, 2013

    To whoever liked my story at dark river result 2&3

    One day a rich lady with big hips was walking down the road. She was wearing an UGLY brown velvet dress and a faux fur scarf (also brown). She had on shiny brown gladiator heels (basically very strappy high heels) and a teeny weeny liitle brown felt hat clipped to her white-blond hair. Thats not the funny part. The funny part is she looked like the queen of poop with her brown clothes and shoes and stuff. She was even swinging a brown handbag around as she walked so it hit people in the face. She looked like the queen of poop so much that as she walked by every manhole and drainage pipe, the poop that was flushed away jumped out and marched after her. PART TWO AT DARK RIVER RESULT FIVE!! READ MY STORY. READ IT!!

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 8, 2012

    Worthy of a few movies!

    Great series! Don't know why they havent been made into movies yet. Off to go read #3!!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 4, 2010

    Leaves you wanting more!!

    Love this series. Can't put these books down!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 24, 2010

    Continuation of Traveler Story

    Continuation of story but not quite as good as the first book. Characters not quite consistent from first book. Still, very good story and well worth reading.

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  • Posted September 8, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    Even Better than the First Book

    I really enjoyed reading The Traveler, but I loved reading this book. The pace really picked up, the plot became more interesting and when I was finished reading, I couldn't wait for book 3 to be released.

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  • Posted June 15, 2009

    A great read,

    I enjoyed the first book, Travelers, and waited with anticipation for this one. I have not been disappointed. It follows on the first book and expands on the plot.

    The premise of a "big brother" is not original but Twelve Hawks puts a great twist on it by using two brothers and a guardian class.

    I enjoyed it throughly.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 15, 2009

    Thoroughly entertaining!

    I've read both of John Twelve Hawks books in this series- and enjoyed them immensely. It's been a long time since I discovered a good author and I'll be watching for more books from this author. It seems the next book will be called "The Golden City", arriving in September - but B&N is not offering preorder yet.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 28, 2007

    Very Good Read

    This book was a very well written follow up. I think the twist about Beta Blockers was brilliant as it is actually used by performers to lessen the affects of anxiety and stage fright (if they can splice dna, they should be able to doctor the Blockers). Mostly love that it isn't written as too far out of this world to be believed.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 3, 2007

    Needs refinement

    I liked the book but it read like a draft. There were typos and silly scientific errors. Beta blockers make you indifferent to violence? At least the mercenaries were protected from heart disease when they attacked! He should have chosen amphetamines like the WWII Kamikaze pilots and Hitler took or another similar substance. The free runner part was almost a childish waste of time but the rest was an entertaining late summer read. I hope John Twelve Hawks spends a little time 'on the grid' to find an editor and maybe a scientific consultant for his final book in this series.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 12, 2007

    Wow

    There's no loss for action and incredible action in Dark River. Second books are rarely as good as the first, but this one is better. Believe me, if you like a book that grabs you and doesn't let go, try this one. Unblievabley good

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 11, 2007

    A reviewer

    This book was fast paced, exciting, full of detailed conspiracies, and fascinating historical stories. It was a great read but it's very dark and the violence hits closer to home. I had a hard enough time waiting for THIS book to come out after The Traveler, but the ending of this book is an even greater cliff hanger. I definitely want to know what happens next and will be spending the next couple of years making my own predictions...especially regarding the location of Matthew.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 4, 2007

    An adult fairytail.

    The Traveler is sharp and fast paced, yet has depth. It will be interesting to see if the next book can carry the load. I would like to see more complexity in the characters.

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  • Posted December 9, 2008

    more from this reviewer

    Excellent Orwellian tale

    Both Michael and Gabriel Corrigan are Travelers able to send their consciousness into other realms and when they returned from their journey, they had visions and information to change the world. Throughout time they were opposed by the Brethren who systemically hunted down in order to maintain the status quo. The Brethren are an uber-Big Brother who want to establish an invisible prison where all are spied upon, their every moment known. Various computerized information systems flow from the Vast Machine. The Brethren are going to implement the next advanced monitoring program in Berlin and they know when it proves successful it will spread to all Germany and the rest of Europe. Michael has allied himself with the Brethren wanting the power they possess while Gabriel is on a collision cause with him because he his mission is to stop the Brethren from making the world an invisible prison with no freedom or human rights. Travelers always are by the ultimate fighting machine the Harlequin and Gabriel is guarded by Maya. Both brothers discover their father a powerful Traveler is alive and both get to find him. Gabriel become lost in one of the realms called Hell and Maya must risk everything in the hopes she can find and bring him home knowing she might be stranded in a word without hope or love. --- Sometime in the future, computer technology will be so advanced that spying and monitoring everyone in the whole world will be commonplace. Those that persist against the technological imprisonment like, Gabriel, the Harlequins and the people that they persuade to go into battle with them are heroes as they are a very tiny minority willing to enter hell for their heavenly cause. Most people rather have their freedom curtailed to remain safe from terrorism. Michael isn¿t the typical villain because he has some redeeming qualities and it wouldn¿t surprise readers to feel he is more like us than his brother. This Orwellian tale is plausible and frightening built off of today¿s anti terrorism practices in environs in which current technology has continued its rapid evolution. --- Harriet Klausner

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 28, 2007

    Twelve Hawks is 'traveling' his way up the ladder in sci-fi!

    John Twelve Hawk's second volume shines. A cliffhanger ending leaves me in great anticipation for the final installation!

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    Posted December 2, 2010

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    Posted March 27, 2010

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    Posted December 31, 2010

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    Posted December 27, 2010

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    Posted December 13, 2009

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