From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 2002 Cahners Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
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This book started out with a great premise. The first few pages had me hooked - or so I thought. About 50 pages in I started getting bored. Read morePublished on November 11, 2009 by Darcia Helle
This is the first John Darnton book I have read but, unfortunately, I am not motivated to try his others after stumbling through this slow-moving and less than original novel. Read morePublished on October 5, 2005 by Lifesamystery
John Darnton, Mindcatcher (Onyx, 2002)
Darnton's latest novel has all sorts of nifty stuff going for it, not least a punchy, adrenaline-rousing plot. Read more
This book just rambles and rambles and doesn't even get interesting until the last 100 pages or so.
It's a great premise, but pooly done. Read more
I was expecting a better book considering the glowing reviews. I'm about 3/4 finished and wish I had not bothered. Its become predictable and boring. Read morePublished on November 15, 2003
I didn't enjoy this book. It was very boring, and very predictable, in terms of the plot. Despite the topic matter.Published on November 11, 2003 by Melanie Childres
I was also unable to put this book down. I was amazed by the imaginative detail - little things such as the meter that determines whether or not the machines or the brain is... Read morePublished on November 2, 2003 by J. Melko
I had a hard time putting this down. Other reviews on this site have detailed the story enough already so no point in re-stating. Read morePublished on October 17, 2003 by Stephen D. Mink
A skilled writer might be able to engage an audience with a premise as far-fetched as transferring human personalities into computers. Read morePublished on May 24, 2003 by Keith Nichols