Two Doctors Review
Throughout the book, Kennedy injects ridiculous, fun, creative, and downright terrifying future tech which is outlandish, prescient, realistic, and sad all bundled into one. It’s a monumental piece of future world building, comparative to older novels like Neuromancer or Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep.
So why Personnel? I wanted to take a moment to tell everyone why I’ve chosen to invest countless hours in Tyler’s writing, working with him to craft a story ready for the world to read. Two Doctors Media Collaborative is working with Tyler because we believe in his story, and we believe in his voice.
Mendelson establishes her visionary mind by exploring a set of ideas through brief stories that will make you think about potential dystopias, and, living into its title, recognize the good in the present.
One game aspect that I continually fall in and out of love with are games that seem so deceptively simple. You know, games where everything on the surface seems normal, straightforward, and almost casual in nature. You see your moves three turns ahead and, before you know it, you’re trouncing your opponents and basking in the warm glow of another crushing victory…
I remember I once grabbed a romance book (that I mistakenly thought was about vampires since a vampire woman was on the cover) when my 4th grade class took a trip to the library and other students made fun of me for it. So, avoiding ridicule, I put it back and rented Cat in the Hat for the up-teenth time.
Solace Lost, by Michael Sliter, explores a dark fantasy world rife with murder, magic, and mayhem. Its principle characters, Fenrir and Merigold, experience tragedy after tragedy on their journey toward finding some semblance of peace in their lives. Their lives intersect with each other in unexpected ways, culminating in a final series of battles that push each character to their limits.
I’m not really sure why I made a Star Wars reference in the title to this review, but it fits, so it stays.
I had minimal expectations when I opened Little Gnome, Big Water. Why? Because I really don’t like the book cover. While the artwork is creative, it doesn’t really communicate anything about the story to me . . . and after reading the book, I absolutely think the narrative goes well beyond what is displayed on its front.
Sonny Collins’ The Ocean Road is a relatively light tale filled with all the hallmarks of a good fantasy story: monsters, heroes, princesses, villains, and, of course, a glowing mythical stone that holds the key to saving the world. Collins’ work is very accessible, geared toward young adults, and could inspire readers of all ages to enjoy letting their mind untether from reality and float in the ether of fantasy for a while.
It’s historical fiction, but not the sort of historical fiction many readers might expect. It’s not a book that explores a significant event in history from a new perspective. Rather, Schleicher thrusts readers deep into the early part of the twentieth century, with real people living real lives and experiencing a thrilling, suspenseful tale.
it’ll suck you in, thrusting you on a whirlwind of magic, fantasy, and introspective thought as you consider the roadblocks facing our own world. We’re facing down a climate crisis, just like the Agraxians. The stakes are just as high, the barriers just as big.