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Slowly, as recovery efforts continue, people realize that during the Flashforward (as it comes to be called) they experienced a vision of the future. The range of visions is astounding--those who would be asleep in the future saw psychedelic dream landscapes, while others saw nothing at all (presumably they'd be dead). But those who saw everyday life 20 years hence have to come to grips with evidence of dreams forsaken (or realized). Soon, the physicists who caused the Flashforward are struggling to help the world decide whether the future is changeable--and whether the experiment is worth repeating. Robert J. Sawyer has captured a truly compelling idea with Flashforward, and he fully explores what such an event might mean to humanity. Fans will find this to be his best work to date, although the ending seems rushed after a detailed buildup. --Therese Littleton --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
I must be oblivious, because unlike many reviewers I had no idea that "Flashforward" had been a TV mini-series until I came here to leave a review on the book. Read morePublished 20 days ago by Kenya Starflight
First off, if you liked the Flashforward series, you will hate this book. I read it hoping the book would tie up the loose ends in the TV series that was canceled before its time. Read morePublished 27 days ago by Kelly Van Rijn
The idea for the book is quite interesting, but the characters and the writing are written in a less than compelling way. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Sarah M. Ingram
Great series. Cudos to writers for completely different story line than book. Much more interesting. Wish there was another season or movie to wrap it all up. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Cathy Waite
I enjoyed the movie series much better. I wish they had continued the series!Published 1 month ago by sherry stanton
Overall a very good book about a science experiment that ends up allowing the world a brief glimpse of the world 20 years in the future. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Gregory R. Vaillancourt