So Say the Waiters Book 2

So Say the Waiters Book 2

4.0 6
by Justin Sirois
     
 

Book 2 of Justin Sirois’s So Say the Waiters explores the history of kidnApp long before everyone carried cell phones. While Henry and Dani become accomplished kidnAppers, it’s Glen Haymaker, one of the company’s co-founders, who is stealing the show—and maybe more. He is more concerned about the public spectacle and becoming a celebrity

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Overview

Book 2 of Justin Sirois’s So Say the Waiters explores the history of kidnApp long before everyone carried cell phones. While Henry and Dani become accomplished kidnAppers, it’s Glen Haymaker, one of the company’s co-founders, who is stealing the show—and maybe more. He is more concerned about the public spectacle and becoming a celebrity within the network than sticking to the company’s ethics. Jess and Kelly see Haymaker’s extreme methods firsthand, and it will dramatically change their relationship. Uly, Jess’s younger brother, might be caught in that crossfire.

If So Say the Waiters Book 1 made you question what you might do with the power of kidnApp, book 2 will scare you into realizing the creators and administrators of these apps live in a world between worlds. Haymaker, through his dazzling manipulation, will push that power to its very limits.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
2940045240079
Publisher:
Justin Sirois
Publication date:
08/13/2013
Series:
So Say the Waiters , #2
Sold by:
Smashwords
Format:
NOOK Book
File size:
346 KB
Age Range:
18 Years

Related Subjects

Meet the Author

Justin Sirois is a writer living in Baltimore, Maryland. His books include So Say the Waiters, Secondary Sound, MLKNG SCKLS, and Falcons on the Floor written with Iraqi refugee Haneen Alshujairy. Justin received individual Maryland State Art Council grants in 2003, 2007, 2010, and 2011 and a Baker "b" grant in 2011

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So Say the Waiters book 2 (episodes 6-9) 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 6 reviews.
wightknyte More than 1 year ago
The tension has just ramped up to the next level. If you read the first book, you need to see this. If you haven't read the first book, you need to get it and then go right onto this one. Still an exploration of something strange in our societal makeup, this volume doesn't need any additional strangeness over what was introduced in the first and it doesn't strain itself to try. Instead, the stakes rise rapidly, making this one more about the tension and the development of the plot over weirdness of the situation. It does it well. I can't wait for the next, and I'd actually watch it if this ever got made into a TV show. Stop just watching, click submit and start waiting.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
You people should just read this novel yourselves and write your own review on this book. I really enjoyed reading this novel very much. ShelleyMA
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
One of the worst books I've ever read! What was the point of this series?
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I picked the first book up on a whim and was not disappointed. It's a fresh, quirky story that so fits in with today's online society. I love the concept, it's totally new and original. The second book is more of the same. The story is fun, well written and easy to follow despite being written from the POV of multiple characters both male and female. I love that Justin's characters have flaws and quirks and insecurities. It's fun to watch them figure everything out as they go along with their lives. Justin is one of the very few male authors who actually writes real and believable women. Very fresh. Good perspectives. Plot lines stay clean and clear. The last chapter of book 2 left my jaw hanging open wondering where the story line could possibly be going. From all indications, book 3 is going to be a really fun ride.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Terrific. Rumor has it this has been optioned to be made into a tv show. If so, very cool.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
A blurb from the series: The feel [of So Say the Waiters] is like Chuck Pahlaniuck, but good. It's fast paced, focused on characters, and gives you twists and turns you can't possibly predict. Bryan L. Young author of Lost at the Con, regular contributor for the Huffington Post