Everyone wants to travel to the past. Not Malcolm. He wants to go into the future... and he's just found out that Dr. Paulsen, Professor of Optics at Rochester-Finney University has figured out how to do it.
Malcolm is a third year physics student and a gamer. He's about to get more than he ever bargained for and he's going to take you along for the ride.
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Futurity based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
By now I have read several Michael Bunker stories. So when I saw Futurity on sale, I jumped at the opportunity. I'm glad I did. The story is about Malcolm, a college-age man with a burning curiosity to learn about time travel. He gets to meet a couple of professors who enlighten him on time travel. But what he discovers when he visits one of them will put in motion events beyond his imagination. Michael tells the story first person, through Malcolm's eyes. The narration has a journal entry feel, a conversational tone, to it. But this is fitting because the story begins with Malcolm interviewing professors, scribbling notes. Michael takes plenty of words to explain how time travel might be possible to the point you start thinking it is plausible. I guess that's what good stories do for you. As a Christian and a reader of sci-fi, I've developed thick skin when reading fiction. Many stories take concerted efforts to attack religion and Christianity, either directly or indirectly, which is fine, because (for whatever reason) the author felt it important. Michael takes the opposite approach, incorporating aspects of a Universal Creator in a fictional, entertaining story. It's refreshing. Even though I typically steer clear of time travel (time zones still confuse me), it seems like many stories I've read lately deal with it. In the case of Futurity, it was enjoyable.