The Dradon Project

Adult
Rated 3.00/5 based on 1 reviews
What do you do when you find out your entire life has been based on a lie? That's the question Tristan Carlisle, a powerful Number for the SIB, has been trying to answer ever since the day she first heard the words 'The Dradon Project.' And then Tristan finds herself in Knollsville, where she discovers the answers to all the questions she had ever and some she never thought to ask. More

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Words: 124,230
Language: English
ISBN: 9781476195384
About T. L. Ingham

About the Author:

T. L. Ingham was born and raised in upstate New York, before living short stints in Connecticut, Rhode Island, Illinois, and then finally, Indiana where she lives today, residing with her husband and their two dogs. She is the author of the blog 'Did This Really Just Happen?' at http://tlingham.blogspot.com/
She can be reached at http://tlingham.webs.com/ and http://www.facebook.com/tl.ingham.1
http://www.smashwords.com/profile/view/TLIngham

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Reviews

Review by: Bob Cunningham on July 24, 2012 :
Though it's not unusual to see $.99 first novels on Smashwords, ones as well-written as this are rare finds. This is a complex novel, with a rich, smoothly-flowing narrative, focusing down nicely to intimate 1st person POV where needed, with key flashback scenes at just the right points. The real story is primarily about Tristan, but a variety of other characters, each with their own interesting story arcs within the larger story are well developed, and -- although it may not seem so when you first encounter them -- weave closely into Tristan's story.

Although I did have some problems with the book. The rich narrative is, well, too rich. There is overabundance of words (124,000+), and too many characters developed all too well. Certainly with an overabundance of foreshadowing. Pacing which otherwise could be just right seems slowed down by all those words, and arguably too much description.

Granted, the pace does pick up at the climax, but that almost makes it seem -- in comparison with the rest of the book -- almost a bit too rushed. At the same time, the complexity of viewpoints involved at that point were made me impatient. Perhaps that's why the climax, for me, flirted uncomfortably close to being a "deus ex machine".
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

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