Suddenly, the lights went out, not just in one town or village, but all across the world. It was an act of cyber terrorism that plunged the world into the heart of darkness, into the 1000-year night, letting loose the demons of a billion souls, pitting dark against light, causing each person everywhere to choose sides. Not since Stephen King's The Stand has there been an apocalyptic thriller of such epic proportions.
Read book one of this 3-book series and see what happens when society's thin veneer of civility is stripped away. The God Virus is gripping, seething and oozing with the best and worst humanity has to offer.
©2012 Skip Coryell (P)2013 Skip Coryell
This book would have been much better if not for the muslim bashing, pro-Christian and Endless preaching. I realize what the title is however, I thought it was more along the lines of something such as "Satan's hammer" about an asteroid. I was wrong. It's preachy. Also, I'm neither a republican nor a democrat so, the last thing I want is for my entertainment to be one sided or Any sided propaganda.
Write books to entertain, not to preach and spread hate filled propaganda. If I wanted either of those two I'd go to a church or watch the news.
The endless bashing of muslims. Coryell makes it all too clear he hates muslims, in a sickening way. He needs to grow up and realize everyone in the world will not be little cones of him, thank goodness.
Kuch has a good voice. His tone is nice, his voices are kind of similar but you can tell different characters are talking.
All of them.
I wonder how many white hooded meetings Coryell missed to write this trash.
Let me start by saying the premise of the book was good. The story was also good but could have been better. For me, where this book completely fell apart was with George Kuch and his awful narration. When you listen to this book, Kuch sounds as if he has never read anything out loud before. He stumbles through sentences, fumbles over words, and pronounces things however he likes. He adds pauses where none are intended or appropriate, and rushes while speaking in the most awkward of times.
The worst part about this is that had there been a director or producer involved in the production of this book, they would have said, "Wait George, we need to re-record that paragraph because you made about four mistakes." The issue here is that George just plows through and leaves the errors as-is. Either he doesn't realize how bad he is, or he doesn't care.
Then in the end, the author of this book, Skip Coryell, holds the production copyright. That means that Coryell paid Kuch to do the narration, and accepted this awful production as-is. If I were the author, I would have rejected this out of had, and made Kuch go back and fix every one of his errors so my hard work as an author doesn't sound like it was produced by some first-time New Yorker who stumbles and fumbles and makes every single character sound like they too are from urban New York.
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