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Timecaster Supersymmetry

Lu par : Patrick Lawlor
Série : Timecaster, Volume 2
Durée : 7 h et 57 min

Prix : 17,95 €

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Talon Avalon is a Timecaster; a cop who is able to look back in time and view crimes that have already happened. But that was before he was framed by an alternate version of himself from another dimension. Now he's being hunted in this world, and countless parallel worlds, as the biggest mass-murderer in history.

While trying to save his kidnapped wife and clear his name, Talon fights to prevent a series of mishaps that could destroy the multiverse, along with the very fabric of spacetime. He only has a few hours to save an infinity of humanity. All it will take is guts, his fists, plenty of narcotics and adrenaline, some high tech weaponry, a wise-ass sidekick, a few talking dinosaurs, and enough strength to survive a plethora of erotic encounters.

Time is NOT on his side.

©2012 Joe Konrath. (P)2012 Brilliance Audio, all rights reserved.

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  • James
  • 08/05/2017

Self-consciously irreverant fun.

Any additional comments?

This book is hilarious. As a result of his previous successes, I believe, the author was able to take a lot of liberties with the content and the style. I don't laugh often, but there were many passages in Supersymmetry that made me laugh out loud, not just at the content, but also at the composition of the story.

Konrath thumbs his nose at his editors, himself, his readers, and his characters in an amusing way. In several instances, he plagiarizes medium-length passages from Timecaster, and just when you're starting to think he's being a lazy hack, he acknowledges that he's being a lazy hack...but in a funny enough way to make it all right. The book also repeats itself verbatim, several times, but it comes across as a reasonable technique in a story taking place in several nearly identical multiple universes.

I've read most of what Konrath has made available to the public, and this is his "loosest" novel so far. I mean that he seems to be purposefully having a good time writing it outrageously, and seems not to care what the readers might think. I liked the freedom this style suggested. He warns you in the forward, and after that, makes no apologies. I wonder what the discussion was like with his editor when he turned in the final draft.

Konrath has embraced the millennial culture of the rude, crude, and vulgar, similar to the television and movie industries, but if you can stomach the raunchiness, there is no better purveyor. He's funny. Really funny. Do NOT attempt without reading Timecaster first!

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