In a futuristic setting, Cassandra Kresnov must stake her claim on her autonomy and rights as an android, an artificial person, while struggling to live life as a civilian. Created by the League for wartime purposes against the conservative Federation, someone who is like the Daft Punk song: Harder, better, faster, stronger. She’s also more dangerous and more intelligent than ordinary humans. Having fled the League, she tries to find a new life among the Federation, her previous enemy.
Simon Snow defeated the big baddie. Now he’s sitting on the couch.
Gordo Livingstone may be the witch for the Bennett pack, but he never forgot the lessons that were carved into his skin.
Hardened by the betrayal of the wolves, he finds solace working in the body shop that he owns, working alongside his best friends. It should’ve been enough. When the wolves return, with Mark Bennett among them, they take down a monster together as a pack and win. A year later, Gordo finds himself once again the witch of the Bennett pack. He’s also struggling to ignore Mark and the wolfsong howling between them.
For Ox, learning that there’s a pack of werewolves living at the end of the road is just the beginning.
Bobby Hall–someone I honestly didn’t know before I picked up this novel–wrote a book.
Rune Saint John is the last surviving member of his father’s Sun Court.
I read this book last year and forgot to write a review for it.
Otherworld is about entering a virtual reality video game, one that feels very much like Sword Art Online. It’s a YA book for gamer enthusiasts, for young people who enjoy video games. As someone who games a bit, and liked Sword Art Online for its concept, I was interested. (It was also one of the many books I’d had on my shelf for a while if I’m honest.)