Infinite Limits

Infinite Limits

in EPUB format, also available for Kindle or in PDF

84,678 words (≈ about 6 hours)

They conquered the universe and proclaimed themselves gods. The endless span of worlds was theirs to command. At the height of their power they realized they had but one foe left - death. They saw it as a limit to their power, a gap they could not cross. They named it the Void and in their arrogance they even believed they could defeat it - though in order to do so they had to become one with it.

And so the Plague was born. The universe conquered anew.

But there were… (more)

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DHondo
DHondo
Fri, 11 Jan 2013 03:42:42 +0100

This is an official book review by Da real Hondo –

As far as zombie books go, I liked this one. Or wait . . . was this a sci-fi book? A fantasy book? I’m on my second read and I still haven’t figured it all out. Whatever it is, it had a fun blend of characters and elements. I think any sci-fi, horror, fantasy fan will find a lot of familiar stuff here – but not in a bad way. There were moments when I wondered if this was going to be a Star Gate rip, or Game of Thrones knock off, but it… (more)


BrianBear
BrianBear
Thu, 10 Jan 2013 02:02:22 +0100

Good Book. Had this one downloaded awhile but finally got to er. Once I got to ending couldnt stop. was some fast paced fun.



Book Details  


Language: English

Written in: 2012

Published: 2012-12-30

Word count: 84,678 words (≈ about 6 hours)

License: Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivatives (cc by-nc-nd)

Tags: , , , , , , , ,


Biography 


J.C. Bell began writing at a young age. His first short story, Peter and Poon, was a disgusting, offensive, pornographic piece of filth. Unfortunately, his English teacher had no knowledge of its content and read it (thankfully, only the first paragraph) in front of J.C. Bell’s sixth grade English class. Peter and Poon gained immediate attention from the Middle School Principle, various faculty members, and of course, J.C. Bell’s parents. Despite J.C.’s growing popularity among his fellow students, Peter and Poon was a disaster.
Remarkably, J.C. Bell’s English teacher managed to set his anger and humiliation aside. And through the ordeal, he somehow taught J.C. to respect reading and writing. After finishing the first two books of his required after school reading, that respect became love.
Hundreds of novels later, and that love continues to grow.
Some would even argue that, since Peter and Poon, his writing has somewhat improved.


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J.C.Bell
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