Through it all, a mother must protect her son. Then this one might be just what you are looking for! I really liked the nature of the apoc in this one, though. Meanwhile, after discovering the dead soldiers and discovered the identity of the missing citizens, armed guards were dispatched to track the family and return them to be burned at the pyre. And 2 times a year are the Cleansing, where everyone that has anything resembling signs of infection I enjoyed reading this book. I was tired of dealing with jerk-off drivers during rush hour, and I was tired of my ex-wife yammering at me on the phone until my brains turned to jelly. The narrator did a good job.
It's well-written with very few errors, which puts it a step above many books I've run into over the years browsing Amazon and other booksellers. Books are considered a rarity, which I found to be strange because wouldn't there be billions of books left behind? Granted, given that featured women as soldiers and scientists and military strategists and leading expeditions and chopping infected monsters' heads off and thorougly enjoying what they were doing, the bar was already set reeeeeeeally high on the count of How Not To Be A Horribly Sexist Writer, and pretty much anything I read after that would've had an uphill battle to impress me. Was there a valid reason behind my argument? Things kept getting more expensive, and my paycheck kept staying the same size. The first installment ends there and it's time for book two. The survivors live in a dangerous medieval world that is mostly agrarian and lacks modern technology.
However, it missed one very important thing for me--a connection with the characters. Slow Burn 9 is not available directly on other platforms, but can be enjoyed through the Kindle App on Apple devices, Nook, Google Play, and other platforms. They're freeing the imprisoned rebels when an enemy cruiser surprises them and attacks, destroying their assault ship and leaving them stranded. I usually listen to zombie stories or historical military and political people. His books are horror and science fiction. Through it all, a mother must protect her son. In most of 'em, the hero shoots the bad guys, drives a sweet car, never gets hungry, and always seems to get laid by the end.
A pilot length episode, perhaps, but so many things are barely started and so many characters have barely had their introductions. There is no transportation, so trying to find other survivors on foot or by horse would not be easy considering there are all the demons out there trying to eat the remaining humans. Women must be weak to take the seed of the man. Forget political correctness, this nightmarish society is sure to turn the stomach of everyone. Among the townsfolk, political and the religious, dissension is spreading. Once, a long time ago, I was an avid science fiction reader. Can the last survivors restore what is left of humanity, or will civilization crumble once again? I will not continue the series.
Want to share this post? The short space they were given didn't allow for them to really stretch out and grow--or be developed as thoroughly in their chapters as I really wanted. Felt more like a diary of daily life for long passages to me. As I listened to the book, I expected to hear a little more about the spores but I was disappointed. Your whole society was founded by a strong, barren woman, but. Technology has been reduced to legend, monsters roam the forests, and fear reigns supreme.
He liked that there were no Hollywood horror tropes found in the movie; the danger was right there in front of her and she could not get away. The scene at Davenport didn't ring true. Truly it was a pleasant surprise! However, it missed one very important thing for me--a connection with the characters. I got the feeling throughout the book that the Changed were evolving and that feeling was confirmed by the arrival of the mysterious Jingo. This book is a post-apocalyptic novel.
The fact that the hold of these teachings on the populace seems to actually I just finished this book and I'm conflicted. The worst part of the book was the overdone then beaten to death then run over with a tractor cliches. Technology has been reduced to legend, monsters roam the forests, and fear reigns supreme. I read a lot of post-apocalyptic fiction, so this was pretty normal for me, but usually there's some hint of how the plague happened or why the nuclear missiles were launched. I've only got 12 pages left; this doesn't leave much hope for something exciting.
Then there were the other annoyances. But that is just the beginning. Take this gem, for one: She knelt down on the riverbed and began scrubbing at the top of her dress. William had a physical blemish that would surely cost him his life. Unfortunately, this book was tedious, boring, and wrought with cliches.
General Blackthorn is the head of the defence force and military leader. Yeah, it's that bad, but worse -- the entire book was essentially the take of a brief journey between locations, and it's clearly the first of a long series of horrible books. Families turn on their own. The authors need to survive. Sell me a fungal infection turning people into ravening monsters; it's right there in the synopsis, I'm fine. Bodies are all over in the streets, and chaos rules the day.