Rated 3.67/5 based on 3 reviews
When a city commissioned a famous artist to create a masterpiece for their newly refurbished downtown, they only forgot one thing: to tell him when to stop. Now his greatest work is threatening to take over everywhere. It's a race against time and space and dimensions nobody even knew were there!
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Price: Free! USD
Words: 15,640
Language: English
ISBN: 9781452358796
About Tom Lichtenberg

"Author of curiously engaging novellas. His stories are not driven by action but by mood and metaphysics. His premises often begin with fairly standard, often vaguely science-fiction concepts, but he spins those concepts out into melancholy, thoughtful tales in which he explores the emotion and (often) dislocation that people feel when confronted by something outside their normal experience." - Devon Kappa

Also by This Author


Review by: Penelope Merrell on Aug. 26, 2013 :
A fable about the tensions, interplay and winds of change that move art, public opinion, and government. Take any major endeavor or crisis and there are parallels. A good story that will only come from Indie publishing.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: s4mT on Jan. 23, 2011 :
This fantastic tale kept me riveted. A great idea and grand execution. The lead character Darian is a formidable cretin of a man! Yet you are drawn to the story of his life and work due to some well laid writing.

A story with a want-to-know-more feel at every page. A greatly knowledgeable fictional bio that is a great idea and just a great story
(review of free book)

Review by: Benhamish Allen on Dec. 26, 2010 :
I had just recently begun my journey into the land of digital fiction. So much to wade through, so much to think about.

I came across Fixture one night and was enthralled by the theme. It is hard to describe the Fixture, that's a quote from the story actually but it is applicable to the story itself. In this way perhaps we can begin to understand what the Fixture means.

The Fixture isn't done yet, but in an infinite universe can anything ever be called complete? The story is quite readable and I do think it might even give most of us something to think about, perhaps rather deeply. Which is my favorite mode of thought.
(review of free book)

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