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HUNGER FOR ATLANTIS (Work of Art Series Book 1) Kindle Edition

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Length: 674 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
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Editorial Reviews

Review


"A TRUE AVANT-GARDE OF ART," TINFOOT, TOP 100 REVIEWER.


"ELEGANT, INTRIGUING, AND ENTERTAINING!" GERALDINE AHEARN, 
TOP 500 REVIEWER, VINE VOICE, AUTHOR OF, 'FROM AMERICA'S FUTURE
LEADERS . . .'



"I COULD GO ON AND ON ABOUT THIS BOOK," STEVEN L. SHEPPARD,
AUTHOR OF, 'THE UNTOLD STORY OF PYRAMUS AND THISBE
'.

From the Author

"Hunger For Atlantis" is a battle for the values that made America great. 

It is the conflict of opposites, of authority against individualism, of irrationality against
reason, and of force against freedom.

Product Details

  • File Size: 1748 KB
  • Print Length: 674 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publisher: Seal-Point; 2nd edition (May 1, 2014)
  • Publication Date: May 1, 2014
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B00JY2FXC0
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #871,830 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
  •  Would you like to give feedback on images?


More About the Author

If I were to define my spirit in one sentence, I would say, "I was born an Australian, with a longing for America, from my childhood, a desire that became a reality, when I became an American citizen."

If you want to learn more about me, you will find the answers in my work.










Photographs: Mario

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Tinfoot TOP 50 REVIEWER on May 24, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
A vast canvas of swirling style and perspicacious pondering, HUNGER FOR ATLANTIS is as the author describes, a “Work of Art”, that does evoke the grand musings present in the deeply steeped social-philosophical seminal works of Ayn Rand.

As a reader of book reviews, I have never been enamored of the synopsis, having always preferred the unveiling mental vistas as I read, brave new worlds of thought with as few landmarks as possible. So I shan't contravene my own principles and provide one here. Nevertheless, I will treat in brief the grand scope of HUNGER FOR ATLANTIS.

The most remarkable aspect is an interesting, even jolting, dichotomy of style. The bulk of the narrative is written in a staccato fashion, short, simple sentences, which one may liken to a painting's background fleshed out in widely spaced pointillism, that in turn contrasts with engagingly written character dialogue, sweeping strokes of foreground color and meaning. Yet at critical junctures, swaths of philosophically pregnant character interactions propel the plot, usually heavily interspersed with character monologues (a technique that Ayn Rand was particularly fond of). Consistently paced, I felt compelled by these interactions to continue, to see where the author was going, to explore resolutions and their implications, often at odds with my own conceptualizations and metaphysical ruminations. However, it is the consideration of all possible answers that gives growth to understanding, not the static confirmations of what one presupposes.

HUNGER FOR ATLANTIS is not a casual work, not easily accessible by the dragonfly perusal of common literature, but an erudite juxtaposition of bold textures and earnest examinations of social, moral, civic, and developmental foundations.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Jim.C. on November 2, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I had a very different experience from what was expressed in a couple of negative reviews, in fact quite the opposite as I found the book quite absorbing the more I read.
I can relate to lots of experiences that Stanzie has. She seems overwhelmed by the 'intelligent' people around her, but she has good reason to be. They seem to almost deliberately try to confuse her and they are the intellectual ones!! She starts to discover that people are not what they appear, as she tries to navigate through the world and manage her company.

I enjoyed the character Kimberly Whitefield, because of the anecdotes. He does some hilarious things, which should not be funny but are, such as abusing his brother's love for him and making his brother take the wrap for things that Kimberly does. He is really bad, because he uses others and enjoys taking advantage of them.
He really made me think a lot about how we just accept the way society is screwed up.

That's the problem that Stanzie faces, trying to understand how society ticks, while Kimberly takes advantage of naivety. He laughs at the intelligentsia and their authority, showing how foolish they are.
I didn't know much about Montessori, but I can see why her way of education is better then what we have. Overall, Hunger For Atlantis provokes lots of thinking about where we are today.
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9 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Aaron C. Brown TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on August 9, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition
I notice that some reviewers liked this book a lot. What seemed like wooden and amateurish writing to me, struck them as original and stylish. Clearly, that's a matter of taste. For me, I have trouble appreciating the virtues of this book. I'd like to see it after an editor had cut out half the words, corrected the grammar and tightened the story. Dialog is a particular problem, it is unrealistic and directed at the reader rather than the character supposedly being addressed.

The story itself is clearly a vehicle for making some points. No one will have much interest in either the plot or the characters. The strength of the book is the ideas, which do come though clearly. However, they could be expressed either in a much shorter essay, or a much more compelling work of fiction.

Given the range of opinions about this book, you'll have to make up your own mind. As always.
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8 of 11 people found the following review helpful By E. VanZwoll on August 17, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition
This book was randomly sent to me by the author with no email follow-up or request, but I'm assuming she wants a review. Unfortunately, this is not the review that she probably will want, but it's honest and hopefully she'll take this information as constructive criticism.

NOTE (to the author): It is generally recommended to ASK a reviewer if they are willing to read your book instead of just sending it to them, especially without a request to review. Next time, please take the polite approach and ask if a reviewer is able to review the book before sending it.

First one all, what strikes me is the length of this book. It is WAY too long for the story that the author is trying to tell, so she ends up repeating a lot of things and after the second or third time you're told something, you just want to say, "OK, I GET IT!" There are a lot of things that could be edited out to shorten the length and tighten the story without losing the actual plot. Make sure you aren't repeating themes or character actions that only need to be done once.

Second, there are a lot of typos and grammatical errors... this author seriously needs a proofreader, other than herself. Note to ALL authors out there... you can't proofread your own work effectively, because your brain knows what you wanted to write, so that's what it will see. Either read it out loud to yourself so you can hear it (you can catch a LOT of mistakes that way) or hire a proofreader.

Third, there are too many characters, with many of them feeling one dimensional because there is little development. The characters motives and behavior aren't consistent throughout the book and some of the decisions make no sense.
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