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The Fallen

Thomas E. Sniegoski

Average Review Rating Average Rating 9/10 (1 Review)
Book Details

Publisher : Simon Pulse

Published : 2006

Copyright : Thomas E. Sniegoski 2003

ISBN-10 : PB 1-4169-3877-X
ISBN-13 : PB 978-1-4169-3877-4

Publisher's Write-Up

It's the eve of his eighteenth birthday and Aaron is experiencing dreams of a disturbing nature. In the darkly violent and chaotic dreamscape, Aaron is an armour-clad warrior in the midst of a bloody conflict. He can hear the sounds of weapons clanging, the screams of the stricken, the pathetic moans of the dying, and another sound he cannot quite discern. But as he gazes upward, he suddenly understands, watching as hundreds of armoured warriors descend on the battlefield from the sky above. It is the sound of wings beating the air unmercifully... the flapping of angels' wings.

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Reader Reviews

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Review by Alma(2) (090111) Rating (9/10)

Review by Alma(2)
Rating 9 /10
Want a tremendously intriguing book to read? Well surprise, I have a phenomenal one in mind. This book keeps the reader guessing and even if they think they have an idea of what happens next... POW, something freaky or abnormal happens. The Fallen, by Thomas E. Sniegoski, is the book that a reader literally will not be able to put down until he or she has finished.

The story line is strange, this I will admit, but it is an out of the ordinary kind of strange. Events take place and suddenly the whole story changes. Some of the changes have to do with magical happenings, like when Aaron accepts the angelic being inside him. He changes into a Nephilim, which is a human and an angel. He is shocked when he figures out what is happening to him. At first he is terrified and uneasy and also a bit impatient. When he finally understands and accepts what he is and how he became that way, he fights for what he believes in.

Fighting for a belief plays a major part in this story which makes it all the more inspiring and captivating. Those are only some of the reasons I love this book. There are too many other great qualities to name, but I definitely would recommend this book to people who love the bizarre. After all "our imperfections make us more receptive to the extraordinary."
Alma(2) (9th January 2011)

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