But Charlie7 is shocked when he is tasked with looking after Eve14. I've had Extinction Reveersed iBook 1 in my Kindle library for about a year before finally starting reading it. Morin's story is built on a unique, imaginative world. Currently it seems to exist as a creative writing exercise packaged to sell cheap ebooks. It feels a bit lightweight. So, the plot of this story is that there was an alien invasion that wiped out all the humans.
As a fantasy writer, my works range from traditional epics to futuristic fantasy with starships. The timing was great throughout the book too. Hers is only one voice, lost in a committee of robots hundreds of years her senior. Evelyn seemed a bit like a caricature of a villain, although some efforts were made to 'humanize' her character. There are places to go, books to read, and movies to watch. It's definitely original; I've never come across a setting nor a situation quite like these. This in no way affected nor influenced my thoughts.
They have been in robot form for over a thousand years and now humanity is returning, whether the robots are ready for it to happen or not. I also liked how, as the book progressed, the stakes became higher and higher for the characters. Unfortunately, the second half of the book just doesn't follow through. Will I read book 2? Why does the very air fill with life-giving energies? The advantage of reading book one from an author is that there are usually more books in the series to be had; as opposed to finding a first time author and having to wait for the next one - assuming there is a second coming. Those who rule there have an ancient tradition: When each cycle ends, they train their fleets by spilling the blood of lesser beings. For the first time in a thousand years, Charlie7 has a human race to protect.
The advantage of reading book one from an author is that there are usually more books in the series to be had; as opposed to finding a first time author and having to wait for the next one - assuming there is a second coming. This book is just amazing! We learn that the Earth was attacked by an alien race, and during this attack, basically every human on the planet was killed, and there was a lot of damage done to the planet in the process. Abby Fourteen asks that very same question and comes up with just one answer: her. There's an attempt to explain this in the robots ennui and the sameness of their lives making other robots predictable but it was boring, unconvincing. Magically animated and discarded by his maker as a failed experiment, he is saved by a little girl.
For six months things went well: He found a quaint little shop, he befriended the local lord, the village folk loved him, he found a sharp young apprentice to help out, and, best yet, he met a comely young widow with the prettiest eyes. Morin's story is built on a unique, imaginative world. Charlie realises what Eve14' An Alien virus wiped out mankind, but a few scientist were able to upload their minds to robots they had created. It ended on a cliffhanger but I only vaguely care about reading the follow up. With 1000 years for them to work, it's not surprising that their world would be so rich and detailed.
Through it all, though, I was always a storyteller. The result of 1,000 years of genetic engineering, terraforming, and painstaking toxic cleanup has resulted in the ultimate achievement of the Post-Invasion Age: a healthy human. But Eve's pleas fall on deaf ears. So whats the deal with nobledark imperium anyway if youre here youve probably already read the blurb on the main page and have come here looking for. The stor This is a refreshing, original story. Raised by Charlie7 and cloned from the original Charles Truman, Alex feels that it's his right to rule mankind. Charlie realises what Eve14's Creator wants with her and knows he has to keep her safe no matter what.
Morin writes well and describes a believable world. The world building is fairly amazing. One ship is tasked to free them. I also appreciated how short each chapter was, it made it easier to end at a natural stopping point when I had to close my Kindle to step off the train each morning. It makes the world seem like a larger place, where anything is possible.
Either that or this author hasn't spent much time with 16-year-old girls. Then the editing fell apart a little and a major cliffhanger was left. Charlie7 is the progenitor of a mechanical race he built from the ashes of a dead world—Earth. Full disclosure, yes I cry when good robots die. The humans they have managed to create were all deeply flawed and the process of trying was regulated.