The Movement (Time Corrector Series Book 2)
Emika is aware that because she was the one who abandoned her life with Vincent, she should no longer fantasize about it. However, she can’t seem to get him out of her mind. Vincent’s memory, on the other hand, has been cloudy ever since he recovered from his inexplicably unconscious state, particularly about Emika and all they shared. Meanwhile, he must contend with a foe who is determined to destroy him and all he holds dear. Vincent chooses to win back control and power by examining his fractured memories as well as distant time zones while exploring morality and reality itself with an animated and highly competent group of friends and allies. Avi Datta’s The Movement continues Vincent’s sci-fi adventure with an intricate, mind-opening depiction of love, time travel, artificial intelligence, and other thought-provoking sci-fi topics.
You don’t go into a book like this expecting to comprehend everything immediately. Its cleverly portrayed notions and conundrums of time travel and other sci-fi concepts reveal the writer’s bright intellect. For instance, “the core” is defined as having neither a past nor a future, which is followed by the claims that everything happens in the now and that decisions made in the future might have an impact on events that occurred in the past.
Also included in the novel are mind-blowing abilities and an awe-inspiring depiction of legendary entities such as Poseidon and Hades. It was fascinating to imagine that Hades influenced some key historical events, such as the attack on Pearl Harbor in the mid-twentieth century. The villain is also shown to be highly elusive and powerful, which heightens the suspense of the narrative.
Unfortunately, a big portion of the story is made up of discussions between various characters. The story begins well since it focuses on a limited number of people, but it gradually grows tiresome as many extra characters emerge in the majority of the chapters. Another problem is that, despite participating in several dialogues with the protagonists, there isn’t much information provided about the minor characters’ body language, personal desires, and personalities in general.
The narrative is written in the present tense, which contrasts with what many readers are accustomed to. Another unique component of the work is the continual swings between dream states and reality, as well as the shifts between different periods. The reader’s intellect would be actively engaged by the intriguingly perplexing experience the book provides.
Prepare your thoughts for a one-of-a-kind experience with Avi Datta’s latest addition to the Time Corrector Series. It’s not entirely faultless. It is, nonetheless, outstanding in several sections.
|Page Count||504 pages|
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|Category||Science Fiction & Fantasy|