Time Is Relative for Wavering Loyalties

Narrated by: Brett Matthew Williams
Length: 21 hrs and 23 mins
3.8 out of 5 stars (4 ratings)

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Publisher's Summary

The second chapter in the Time is Relative series continues the origin story of the mythical figure Father Time (Rolland Wright) as he grows from boy to man. After escaping imprisonment, Rolland is due to begin his training at the prestigious Academy of Light. While learning to control his extraordinary abilities, Rolland must also navigate more ordinary teenage pursuits - first love, fitting in, and finding himself.

Meanwhile, the Knights of Time are scattered throughout the Time Stream. Judah & Joan Raines appear on 1930's Lae Island to locate the infamous pilot, Amelia Earhart. Yet unbeknownst to them, a familiar face is tracking their every movement, searching for a piece to the mysterious Project Dreamcoat. On the hunt for a missing comrade, the remaining Knights hurtle toward 1803 Haiti in the midst of a violent revolution. As these events unfold, Edward Vilthe stalks the shadows, slowly implementing his master plan.

©2017 Brett Matthew Williams (P)2016 Brett Matthew Wiliams

What listeners say about Time Is Relative for Wavering Loyalties

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The concept of the story was good

The journey of father time from youth to older. The trials and tribulations show that there was lots of imagination placed behind this second installment. What connects me most would be the descriptions and the narration. You could feel the connection of the narrator/author to the story. You cold feel the power of the emotions and the relationship of the story. I found the second installment to have a bit more focus and clarity. But the narration and the audio quality was a bit echo sounding. Wait let me clarify. The background sounded like you were in a tunnel with the audio place over it. Its kind of hard to expalin.

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  • Rosemary Hughes
  • 06-17-19

It's a multitime saga, dramatic in all time facets

This is further chaotic drama, with the reader (or listener) treated to three, or more, different time sequence scenarios, as the story unravels. We get to know historical events, in Haiti as the natives through off the oppressive yolk of French imperialism, during 1803, whilst some of the Knights of Light, endeavour to retrieve a comrade, who had fallen into the streams of time. Whilst "Joan of Arc", now known as Joan Raines, to the peoples of Eden, is continually transported back to the 100 year war, between England and French, which she had gained her fame, and sainthood, by the innocuous ball of light, during her time mission to1930s Islands of Lae, while trying to save an object and the famous airwomen, Amelia Earhart. Meanwhile, we have front row seats, as Roland Wright becomes further acquainted with the life and expectations as a citizen of Eden, whilst training for enrollment in the Order, known as "Knights of Light". Overall, I enjoyed the narrator's enthusiasm and vocal performance, with a couple of minor glitches, within the whole presentation. A Paragraph repeated, and the obvious taking of refreshment, by the narrator, are minor blemishes, in otherwise commendable performance.