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Author might want to consider refining his language a bit, but an overall excellent read.
In some ways I think this ending makes the book, but then again, I feel bad that we have to wait through a hundred and fifty pages before we get there.
The ending shows that the powers of super heroes have limits, but that ordinary people may be able to move past those limits.
A pretty decent book, although it was hard to distinguish who was talking sometimes even though it may of said who it was still a little disorganizedPublished 8 months ago by Finnegan Galvin
The story was fine but lacking originality; the characters were decent but indistinguishable from one another; the writing was okay but not in a style I enjoyed. Read morePublished 18 months ago by S.E. Smith
First off the bad parts. Yeah, it's a little cliche at first. It's hard to get around that in the genre though. Read morePublished on March 28, 2011 by Alexander von der Linden
This novel begins with every comic-reading kid's dream: acquiring superhero powers. But then what? Maybe it's not as wonderful as you thought it would be. Maybe power does corrupt. Read morePublished on January 13, 2011 by F.J. Bergmann
It is the summer break of 2001, and five college kids wake up after a party one morning to find two things have happened: 1) They're all sporting a good hangover, and 2) they all... Read morePublished on November 23, 2010 by Deven Seymour
The author gave a really in depth portrayal of the superpowers that the college kids gained with empathy invoking descriptions. Read morePublished on June 3, 2009 by Wendy Pitts
I don't read for sadness, or depth. I read FANTASY, because I like to escape. This book provided that escape, until the end. Read morePublished on May 4, 2009 by Otto
I really wanted to like this book. I truly did. I love superhero fiction in all forms, but this offering falls short of the mark. Read morePublished on January 23, 2009 by F. Hinz
I rather liked the setup and most of the book, but much of the book feels like it is building to a confrontation that never happens. Read morePublished on January 3, 2009 by Brian E. Coe