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Coding Peter (Many Worlds, One Life Book 2) Kindle Edition
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Where I enjoyed 'Suddenly, Paris' - the concept more than the lovey-dovey bits - 'Coding Peter' takes on a great deal more about the URTs and The Others. For this reason, I found myself plowing through the read. I'm not giving away anything that cannot be gleaned from the book description here - the URTs are the last survivors of an alien race; a simulated world of binary that no longer exists.
The Vorovs are smack in the middle of this sequel. Julie (Jo) takes a huge step out of the spotlight and Peter, her young brother, stars in this installment. You will get a much better back-story of the URTs. Admittedly, I had to re-read a few passages due to the non-gender URTs vs. their gender-specific human forms. It can get a little confusing.
The use of color and sound plays into our limited understanding of the spectrum of nature and our ability with human senses. The Others are an interesting twist. This does read like a full story and the future vignettes pull loose ends tightly closed.
So, good story with pretty solid editing. The cover could use some love. Author provided ARC. It is currently free with KU
by Olga & Christopher Werby
Reviewed by J Bryden Lloyd
Note: I was gifted a copy of this work for an honest read and review. The following, as with all reviews, is my personal opinion of the submitted text.
Writing Style – 5.0/5.0 (Outstanding)
I’ve read several works by the Werby’s, and this was more of the same, precise, flowing, considered narrative as I have found in each previous example.
The structure is excellent throughout, making this yet another outstanding, effortless read.
Character Development – 4.0/5.0 (Very Good)
The prequel to this novel was littered with interesting, rounded characters, and a varying level of development was distributed amongst them which made several of them feel a little flat.
To be fair, this book does go some way to addressing those characters known as “The Others”, but it is done so at the expense of the more significant elements of the group. Although what remains are cleverly pulled into the plot, it does seem that they are left with a limited development potential.
As for the main cast; some remain a little distant to the reader, which is a shame, as they are all gifted very relatable traits.
Generally, there is enough there to give the reader what they want.
Descriptive – 4.5/5.0 (Excellent)
Once again, I felt the locations, atmospherics and scene building were superb, and the character descriptive carefully worked to give the reader enough imaginative input to draw them in.
Supportive dialogue was much better, but there were still parts where the style of the speech felt a little flat against the scene.
As before, these were all very minor instances.
Language & Grammar – 4.5/5.0 (Excellent)
Strong editing and good use of language from start to finish. The simplistic structure really does make this an excellent reading experience for the most part.
I did feel there were a few of the more technical passages where the wording was over-simplified, or felt a little repetitive, but all-in-all this was just as good as its predecessor.
Plot – 4.5/5.0 (Excellent) – VERY MINOR SPOILERS
This felt like a much bigger and better platform to build the plot which really should have begun in the first book.
The result is that this feels more complete and far more accomplished as a written work.
The merging of the two entities (Human and URT) does make for an uncomfortable read from time to time, as the relationship between the characters changes, but the plot line is superbly written.
General – 4.5/5.0 (Excellent)
I like the cover, but I don’t “love” it. The title feels lost against the background, but it is the font rather than the image that perhaps should be addressed.
Content-wise, this is excellent.
The same characters are pulled in a new direction, and seen from a new viewpoint as Peter becomes the central character in this cleverly created, first person narrative.
Very deserving of 5 Stars. Definitely another recommended read.