Fourth Realm 1: The Traveller - John Twelve Hawks Reviews
Description:ISBN 0552152692 /
Newest Review: ... to me by a friend who found the concept of the story interestingly scary. The three main groups in this novel are; the ... more
Price Comparison for Fourth Realm 1: The Traveller - John Twe...
John Twelve Hawks The Traveller (Fourth RealmTrilogy 1)
Sometimes - - not very often - - a debut novel comes along whic ...
Last Update 22.05.2013 23:22
Customer Fourth Realm 1: The Traveller - John Twelve Hawks Reviews (3)
by - written on 02/05/13 (Useful, 40 readings)
This is a story set in the modern society we all live in but are oblivious to. In our society, we take for granted the world of technology and surveillance, but in true classic big brother style, who watches the watchers and to compound this, what is the true value of this data, is there any privacy? The Traveller was recommended to me by a friend who found the concept of the story interestingly scary. The three main groups in this novel are; the Travellers, people with the ability to travel to another realm, Tabula, a group of people seeking out the Travellers and Harlequins, those who defend the Travellers from the Tabula. The story ... Read the complete review
by - written on 13/03/10, updated on 14/03/10 (Useful, 10 readings)
This was marketed as the next Da Vinci Code, so I had great expectations for it. However, it took me a long time to get into the book. I found the first few chapters to be badly written and the characters very dry and uninspiring. However, the concept of a world where your every move is tracked by organisations who may not have your best interests at heart was a interesting one. It follows two brothers who discover they have special powers of travelling to other realms and those who want to protect them, or use their powers for evil *dum dum dum!* It brought up many areas for discussion that perhaps a more skilled author could have dealt with ... Read the complete review
by - written on 27/05/09 (Very useful, 60 readings)
The more paranoid amongst us may fear the future of technology. One such invention that may rob us all of our personal freedoms is the humble RFID, a chip that allows direct communication between itself and a computer (and therefore web). If the government introduces their ID cards they will inevitably contain RFID chips. Now Big Brother will know exactly where you are and where you have been. No big issue perhaps if you believe yourself to be a good citizen? What about the embarrassment that may be caused as you walk into a shop and the screen pops up saying, 'Welcome back Mr Smith, would you like to buy more porn?' What about if you worked for a large private ... Read the complete review
Products Similar to Fourth Realm 1: The Traveller ...
Playing James - Sarah Mason - Great plot & characters Nothing
The Senator's Wife - Sue Miller - Oddly compelling... ...yet horribly uncomfortable; too much mundane detail; weird characters
Sparrow Falls - Wilbur Smith - Excellently written Addictive reading
Cat's Eye - Margaret Atwood - interesting style; convincing dialogue drags on slightly in the later sections
|More products in Fiction Book|
All these and are taken from reviews of the dooyooCommunity.
|In The Shadow of Lady Jane - Edward Charles|
Lady Jane and her family are brought to life.
Philosophical discussion slows the tale down.
|The Duchess of Castile - Julian Fane|
Set in an era i usually like.
To much pomp and citcumstance.
|King's Croft - Christine Marion Fraser|
|The Brass Verdict - Michael Connelly|
Complex but intriguing storyline, very well written making it enjoyable & easy to read
|The Genesis Code - John Case|
Action parts are fun
Too much investigation technique, the twist is far too obvious
|Bloody Bones - Laurell K. Hamilton|
The next in the series.
Some of the storyline is a bit hard to read.
|Other People's Children - Joanna Trollope|
A very insightful, hopeful read.
None for me.
|The History of The Lord of The Rings Part 2: The Treason of Isengard - J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien||Crossing Borders - Z. A. Maxfield|
|The Meat Tree - Gwyneth Lewis|
Interesting adaption of medieval source material, Some nice use of language
Short for the price, Artistic presentation can be a bit frustrating to readers in places