Infinite Limits

Rated 3.00/5 based on 2 reviews
Only one world remains in their conquest – one last flicker of life in an otherwise darkened universe. And so, the full might of the Dark Army descends.
An army of races must stand against it; hastily assembled, vastly outnumbered, and utterly unprepared for the evil that comes. Alone, the Guardians of the Gate will surely be swept away . . .

But they are not alone . . . More
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About J.C. Bell

J.C. Bell began writing at a young age. His first short story, Peter and Poon, was a disgusting, offensive, pornographic piece of filth. Unfortunately, his English teacher had no knowledge of its content and read it (thankfully, only the first paragraph) in front of J.C. Bell’s sixth grade English class. Peter and Poon gained immediate attention from the Middle School Principle, various faculty members, and of course, J.C. Bell’s parents. Despite J.C.’s growing popularity among his fellow students, Peter and Poon was a disaster.
Remarkably, J.C. Bell’s English teacher managed to set his anger and humiliation aside. And through the ordeal, he somehow taught J.C. to respect reading and writing. After finishing the first two books of his required after school reading, that respect became love.
Hundreds of novels later, and that love continues to grow.
Some would even argue that, since Peter and Poon, J.C. Bell's writing has somewhat improved.

Learn more about J.C. Bell
About the Series: The Limits
The universe lies in ruin. The Plague has run rampant, using the gateway through worlds, known as the Rift, as a means to deliver its vile infections to all the living worlds within the Union.

Only one world remains; a world hidden from the undead army. A world created by the gods themselves to shelter the races from the horrors of the Rift.

But there is only one truth to the universe; in time, the Void claims all.

No matter how well hidden, how well protected, the Dark Army is coming for the last living world . . .

Also in Series: The Limits

Also by This Author


Jacquel May reviewed on Dec. 23, 2020

The first book in The Limited series. A tiny planet holds out hope in a darkening universe.

Infinite Limits was too simple and naive. I often got bored and had to force myself to keep reading. The premise was good, but Infinite Limits got waylaid by tired tropes.

Most of the time it felt like characters were just explaining things to each other for the whole book - meanwhile, not much was going on in terms of plot.

The characters were two-dimensional and lacked depth. I struggled to empathize, relate to, or care about what happened to them.

Infinite Limits was a slow-moving, go-nowhere story that I rushed to finish. It felt like work to read.

The settings in Infinite Limits were difficult to visualise, and there wasn't much world-building. Action scenes were hard to follow and lacked purpose.

The prose was awkward. The descriptions were sparse. When the author did describe something, it was bland and lazy, using cliche-ridden, dumbed down prose. There were many typographical and grammar errors that took me out of the moment, and the cover design and page layout were poor.
(reviewed 23 days after purchase)
MoratGurgeh reviewed on Nov. 4, 2013

I'm not a fan of zombies, but zombies and SF can be interesting. It is here.

This is really swords and sorcery fantasy, but with an SF underpinning, and it works very well. An interesting and well-written novel that was good enough for me to also read the two (currently) sequels.
(review of free book)

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