Sci-Fi Series 2 (Simulator, Little Angels, Esperanza)

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“There was nothing human about the scream. In near total darkness, where even the stars had forsaken their shimmering sheen, within the hot breath of the steaming, churning volcanic hot springs, Astrid could only imagine the alien features contracted in a spasm of agony. Pain is pain by any other name. It hurts as much, no matter what the species. A shriek, a short silence, a protracted whimper,

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About Stan I.S. Law

Stan I.S. Law (Stanislaw Kapuscinski), architect, sculptor and prolific writer was educated in Poland and England. While there, he also played concert violin, and studied opera at the Guildhall School of Music.

Since 1965 he has resided in Canada. His special interests cover a broad spectrum of arts, sciences and philosophy. His fiction and non-fiction attest to his particular passion for the scope and the development of human potential. He authored more than thirty books, eighteen of them novels.
Under his real name he published seven non-fiction books sharing his vision of reality. His non-fiction books can be found at:

http://stanlaw.ca

https://www.smashwords.com/profile/view/stankapt

http://www.inhousepress.ca

http://www.amazon.com/s/ref=nb_sb_noss?url=search-alias=stripbooks&field-keywords=stan+i.s.+law&x=15&y=17

As an architect [RIBA, MRAIC, OAQ ret.] he designed a number high rise buildings in Montreal, including Regency Hyatt Hotel (now Delta), Place Mercantile, Headquarters for the Mutual Alliance, as well as a number of low and middle rise structures for private clients. In the National Capital he was the associate in charge of design of Royal Bank Headquarters on Sparks Street.

His novels include:

NOW—Being and Becoming
One Just Man (Winston Trilogy Book I)
Elohim—Masters and Minions (Winston Trilogy Book II)
Winstons' Kingdom (Winston Trilogy Book III)
Yeshûa—Personal Memoir of the Missing Years of Jesus
Peter and Paul—Intuitive sequel to Yeshûa
The Avatar Syndrome (prequel to Headless World)
Headless World—The Vatican Incident (Sequel to Avatar Syndrome).
The Princess
Alec (Alexander Trilogy Book I)
Alexander (Alexander Trilogy Book II).
Sacha—The Way Back (Alexander Trilogy Book III).
The Gate—Things my Mother told me.
Marvin Clark—In Search of Freedom.
Enigma of the Second Coming
Gift of Gamman
Wall—Love, Sex, and Immortality (Aquarius Trilogy Book II)
Pluto Effect (Aquarius Trilogy Book II)
Of Gods and Men (Aquarius Trilogy Book III, coming soon)

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Reviews

Review by: Sid Freeman on April 16, 2014 : star star star star star
I have such a great time reading Law’s books; they always appeal to one’s intellect and allow your creative imagination some exercise. I have read ‘Sci-Fi series 1’ and loved it; so it only felt right that I should give ‘Sci-Fi series 2’ a try. I’m glad I did, although I don’t expect anything less from such talent.

His incredible stories, which are a combination of humor, wit and excellent story-telling, make these short stories mini- masterpieces. If anyone were to write a book under the alias of Stan I.S. Law, you would spot the imposter immediately.

I live in hope that Stan Law never stops writing; his books are a joy to read. I highly recommend this book!!
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Marlon (Marvin) D. Clark on Dec. 30, 2011 : star star star star star
All three stories attest that we have a new science fiction star rising. I loved the stories, leaving me wanting more.

Great writing!
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Sylvester Drake on Dec. 30, 2011 : star star star star star
Esperanza is a story that deserves to be a full novel. The characters are finely drawn, the story is replete with suspense, mystery and emotion. I read it wanting to read more, to see what happened to Earth, to the people who inhabit it, to those who leave it for greener pastures. A superb story.

Little Angels is a dire vision of what will happen if we continue to imitate rabbits, or even, perhaps, vermin. A scary picture.

The Simulator is a classic in the tradition of good, solid Science Fiction. Keep writing Mr. Law. And thank you.
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: BozenaH on Sep. 24, 2011 : star star star star star
In the Simulator, Stan Law presents us with a fascinating twist on the honored Sci-Fi tradition that we, humans, are responsible for even unwitting harm we might do to alien creatures. In his inimitable way, he illustrates the future technology, which responds to the ancient concepts of Karma.

In Little Angels the author shows that even within most dire consequences of our self-centered ingenuity, some of us will find a way to benefit from it. But there too, there are consequences. The universal laws will not be denied.

Finally, Esperanza is a story of love, compassion and friendship as only the past generation seemed capable of. Yet here, too, there are consequences, this time even more surprising. I’m sure that all three stories will etch themselves in your memory and, just perhaps, they might change the way you look at the world. This is Science Fiction at its best.

(From 5 Star review on Kindle)
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Review by: Hanna K. Loda on Sep. 29, 2010 : star star star star star
The Simulator took me where no woman has been before—I could really identify with Astrid (what a beautiful name!). Little Angels was more amazing than I could ever imagine. And Esperanza made me shed a tear, both of sadness and, perhaps, of joy. I hope there's more in the series.
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Review by: Adam Kerry on Sep. 26, 2010 : star star star star star
Most SF writers seem to concentrate on technological achievements of the future. Not so Stan Law. He takes them for granted, and instead offers us the extraordinary consequences, which some inventions, trends, or attitudes, might have on us. We can only hope his prophetic warnings will be heeded before it’s too late.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

Review by: Bohdan Czytelnik on Aug. 31, 2010 : star star star star star
There is pseudo science fiction that is filled with monsters and gore. That’s fine, for the young minds. But there are also the giants of the genre who seem to reach out to our potential, both, good and bad, in our not so distant future. Stan Law belongs in the later category. Fascinating what a fertile mind can produce.
(review of free book)

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