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Annie Gomez and the Gigantic Foot of Doom Kindle Edition
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Top customer reviews
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What I liked: Cutts' writing is imaginative, reminding me a bit of Douglas Adams' stream-of-consciousness style. The alien worlds are well-described, making you feel like you're there.
What I didn't like: the characters, including the main group, felt 2D. And, in spite of the constant "worlds about to end" crisis, I never felt like Annie or her friends were in any real danger.
All in all, I had a hard time switching between the sci-if and fantasy worlds. Had the author picked one over the other, I think would have made the story stronger.
I wish Jay Cutts all the best in his current and future writing endeavors.
As Annie and her friends shift between the two types of aliens, the book changes from a fantasy setting to a sci-fi setting. But there is a strong sense of humor and camaraderie that runs through both sections of the book. The sci-fi parts reminded me of Douglas Adams, especially when the aliens impart the secret of traveling faster than light. I also liked Annie’s friends, who all feel like real teenagers plunged into crazy circumstances. Here’s hoping they have more adventures for us to read!
Annie traverses time and space with her “coterie” of distinguished mates including at least one who is a bit more than we imagine. Mysteries and marvels abound, and one never knows what lies around the corner—or abides on the million-light-year stage. As with Haggis, Cutts mixes it all together with deft whimsy and waggish observations on the human condition. A good read for those young, young at heart, or in search of a truly outlandish yarn.
This book is about Annie and her friends encountering a couple of different alien races and saving the world from certain doom. Lighthearted fun read that would be good for anyone but particularly the younger audiences because there isn’t any adult language or situations involved.