Messengers from the Past

Rated 2.00/5 based on 1 reviews
For 300,000 earth years, the Igitans forced the Urians to live one mile below the surface of the earth, though both originated from the planet Nibiru. With the help of the Earthlings, and countless bloody battles with the Igitans, the Urians moved to government land in New Mexico to built Sumer City. You will find this sci-fi novel timely and thrilling and it should be read by everyone. More

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Words: 80,860
Language: English
ISBN: 9781476320694
About Arnold Inzko

About the Author
Arnold Inzko is a graduate mechanical engineer. He turned to writing Sci-fi novels in his later years. His novels span from the documented past to the uncertain future. They include inner space, outer space and cyber space. He wrote over eighteen books, starting with an autobiography called, WWII to 9/11. He also wrote short stories as well as a series designed for teenagers and young adults. Now he is researching subject matter for his new novel, dealing with outer space beings.
To find a list of his books go to: and follow instructions leading to download and paperback books.
Other books by Arnold Inzko:
Arnold: WWII to 9/11. An Autobiography
The Price of Tranquility
Ethos Returned
The Faith of a Gunsmith
Infinite Entities
The Immigrant
Messengers from the Past
Alien Spaces in Similar Places
White Slavery
The Siblings' Legacy
The Inheritance
The Boy in the Mirror -- A short story
The Fifth Essence -- A short story

To find out about each of the above listed books,
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Arnold Inzko

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Review by: David Silver on March 30, 2012 :
I don't like writing negative reviews, but here we go.

The spelling is problematic and persistent. More than enough to be a constant jarring from the flow. It looks like a spellchecker was used, but no one else read the book before publishing. There are a lot of similar words in the wrong place.

Despite the story being told in the third person, there seems to be a lot of thoughts being given to the watcher(that's you) instead of being shown through the story. The antagonists, described as being awful and war like, are constantly put down casually during the action. Show, don't tell. It can be harder, but it provides a better story, especially when writing in the third person(is the story being told to me by a very biased person perhaps?)

The characters felt a little stiff and awkward, and I found out more about their fertility than I ever wanted to know. Most of the protagonists seem to fall under the 'mindless hero' role, doing what must be done, because it must be done, and for little other motivation.

Despite the harsh words, I do encourage the author to continue and refine their technique.
(reviewed 26 days after purchase)

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