The sequel to the New York Times best seller Rosemary's Baby - a thrilling cautionary tale of the troubling forces that war within each of us...The modern master of suspense Ira Levin returns to the horror of his 1967 groundbreaking novel Rosemary's Baby with this darkly comic sequel set at the dawn of the millennium. Thirty-three years ago, Rosemary gave birth to the Devil's child while under the control of the satanic cult of witches. Now the year is 1999, and humanity dreads the approaching 21st century, desperately in search of a savior for this troubled world.
In New York City, Rosemary's son, Andy, is believed to be that savior. But is he the force of good his followers accept him to be? Or is he his father's son? Rosemary and Andy will be reunited in a battle of wills that shall decide the fate of humanity - and keep listeners on the edge of their seats until the final word.
©1997 Ira Levin (P)2014 HarperCollins Publishers
I LOVED Rosemary's baby, Book & even the movie. I was so excited when I saw the sequel coming to audible. I had just finished Dr. Sleep (king) and I guess I was hoping this sequel would be just as good..............uh NO. I can't really tell you why it was so bad without giving away the ending & pretty much the entire premise of BOTH books. Lets just say the author turns the entire book Rosemary's Baby & Son of Rosemary into the biggest, annoying "no no" that any author can do. Lazy. Not only did he ruin Son of Rosemary but the first book as well Good Grief. Great writing but horrible horrible ending that ruined both books. Levin could have gone in so many other directions. The narration was wonderful, the book fast paced & as always he did a great job with the characters. Just lost his imagination in the end.................I think I'd rather watch an episode of "Dallas" lol.
This was a decent sequel right up until the ending. It seems the author really copped out in the end. However this is still a must read for fans of the series.
Nicole Poole elevates narration to an art form, which this fine novel certainly is worthy of. I am particularly in awe of her ability to embody multiple characters with many genders, races, and aspects with such ease.
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