The idea was simple enough for the alien race who took Aneka Jansen from Earth in 2011. Take a human, make her into a perfect tool to observe humanity from the inside, and so determine how best to advance this young race into their future. Unfortunately for them and her, their plans went awry, and Aneka became the only survivor on a dead ship marooned in deep space.
Only by chance is the derelict discovered, and Aneka is revived to discover that the world she knew is long gone, and she has to learn to live on a New Earth, in a body that is not her own. Aneka died a thousand years ago, and all that is left of her is a computer simulation of her mind running on a quantum computer inside a body of steel, plastic, and synthetic skin.
Is she really still the woman she thinks she is?
(Contains adult scenes. Not suitable for younger readers.)
©2014 Niall Teasdale (P)2015 Niall Teasdale
just sit back and enjoy the rhythm of the story. I liked the suspense of Aneka's discovery.
steel and action its nearly the same as Cassandra Kresnov and it has it own twist its fun and u cant get enogh of it
this is great example of character-driven sci-fi, with all of the human strengths and frailties on display. I am quick to call "bullshit" on weak science or plot, however, this work left me nothing but entertained.
well done! looking forward to the next installment.
I think Teasdale has a great new theme and story, it should make a great new series, I know I will be reading the next book as soon as it comes out, good choice for narration also, Gabrielle did a wonderfully job, I liked the British accent, all heroines need not be american.
Interesting plot, but storyline isn't well developed, and the only holes filled are those of the female characters...
Once you accept that this book has erotica interwoven into the story, you begin to wait for those scenes... but then those begin to disappoint as they seem to be somewhat rushed.
The breathy narration makes sense once you understand the erotic nature of the book, but the voice acting gets silly and awkward in many spots.
Taken for what it is, I enjoyed this title, but I think the author and performer can do better.
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