The Boy Who Melted

Rated 4.00/5 based on 2 reviews
John Woodward suffers from one of the strangest afflictions the world has ever seen: whenever he is caught in the rain he quite literally begins to melt.
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About Travis McBee

Travis McBee was born and raised just outside of Atlanta, Georgia. He is the younger of two children and enjoys backpacking, playing rugby, and watching football. Apart from his many short stories, he is the author of four novels: Bridgeworld, Bridgeworld: Encounter at Atlantis, Triton: Rise of the Fallen, and Triton: The Call of War. He is also the author of a children's series: The Chronicles of a Second Grade Genius. He currently resides with his three very fluffy guinea pigs in Georgia.

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Reviews

Review by: James Read on Aug. 9, 2014 :
Loved the plot .

Here's what I didn't understand: When the fat girl and her boyfriend came in and started asking unconfortable questions... Well, what I found utterly strange about this is that the hero coniders it perfectly OK to just retreat into his room and turn on the computer in order to avoid being "interogated" while three COMPLETE STRANGERS (I mean, seriously, he just met those guys) are left to roam free in his house. I just can't imagine someone thinking this way...

But in rest, I really loved this story.
(review of free book)
Review by: Artie Margrave on June 13, 2013 :
This book is the first I’ve read from this author and what prompted me to pick it to pluck it from the site of download was the fact it appeared to be the author’s first published work there. I got it for free so no one loses.

It started up well, it had a very good premise that set a good foundation for the story to build upon. But built fairly it did. First I didn’t understand why the story was classified as horror. It should’ve been put under the mystery section as it poorly contained elements of horror, which I was disappointed with as I had downloaded it to read some mindbending gory stuff from some new guy.

Then somewhere close to the finish, grammatical errors started to peep through the story, though not much to deter my interest in it.

However, the writing was clear and precise and easy to read. It took me about an hour to read and absorb the story. Though it didn’t leave me wanting more, it was very interesting, fair justice done to a genuine idea. And now it has made me anticipate forthcoming works of this author.
(review of free book)
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