The New America in 2079 dictates positive thinking, which appears to have resulted in a utopian society. The truth is that millions of people struggle to hide their unhappiness and their inability to "think perfectly."
Like many others, Gaylen Andrews turns to the secret underground of depravity and crime in hopes of finding a cure for his torment. Instead, he finds himself the newest member of a "terrorist" group that works to undermine the government and restore freedom and individuality.
As the group works to pull off their biggest mission yet, they are betrayed and attacked. Gaylen must find his inner strength and heroism to strike a decisive blow for freedom of thought and his own sanity.
|Publisher:||Grey Gecko Press|
|Edition description:||Second Edition|
|Product dimensions:||5.00(w) x 8.00(h) x 0.62(d)|
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
Couldnt put it down; didnt want it to end
Sits and thinks of his 1st mate
Leafstar, first known as Leafbreeze, was the first leader if HurricaneClan. Her and a group of cats formed HurricaneClan and she was nominated as leader. Her and her mate- and deputy, Blacktail, served in HurricaneClan until Leafstar began getting on less frequently, then stopped altogether- until Wingflower/Mistyflower was nominated leader. Mistystar's Memorial Oak is in the result above. -Bearstar-
Think Orwellian science fiction adventure with new age dogma and you have the perfect description for The Lightbringers by H.C.H. Ritz. Once the reader starts the book he is unable to put it down until the last line is read. The main characters in the book are believable, varied and realistic. One thing which makes the book more enjoyable, is as the reader goes through the book, he can see similarities with todays environment. It's hard to differentiate the posibilities of reality from fiction and as a result the author gets the reader to think. However, one thing I did not like about the book was the length. I felt as if there was more to be told and too many unanswered questions and possibilities left untouched, as is the case with so many of todays novellas