Rated 3.67/5 based on 3 reviews
It is 2040, and in the Solomon Islands a programme to breed GM dolphins with near-human brains is underway. Their strange mental powers enable them to cross over into a parallel universe, where they encounter both benign and malign forces. During the ensuing conflict, a romantic attachment develops between the leader of the dolphin community and one of the humans caught up in the battle. More
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About Roger Carter

Roger Carter has had a varied career, including working as a studio manager at the BBC, working for the British overseas civil service in the Solomon Islands, and running his own business. From 1975 to 2000 he was a lecturer at what is now the Buckinghamshire New University, and during this time he wrote 20 student textbooks, including Quantitative Methods for Business Students and Business Administration for the Computer Age (both published by Heinemann) as well as books on information technology and computer software (various publishers).
He is now retired and lives with his wife Sandra in Buckinghamshire, England. They have two children and five grandchildren.

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James Jenkins reviewed on on Nov. 26, 2015

I read about 20% before putting this down, The story line is about 3 stars. But the author is male, the main character is female, and she keeps making very male decisions.
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Jim Bade reviewed on on Nov. 8, 2013

Mr. Carter is a very imaginative man. The story is completely unique to anything I have ever read, though I generally do not go in for fantasy as much as hard science fiction.

My first thought on this book is that it feels like a book written for teens. The characters are rather simple, and though the concepts can be somewhat complicated, there were very few surprises in the story. The characters tended to come up with the solution with virtually no information, and they were usually right. The main characters were very fond of themselves and more than a little conceited.

That said, the editing was tops, and the story did maintain my interest. I can see a sequel from this book, as the story kind of ended like a chapter with lots left incomplete.
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Jill Witmer reviewed on on July 21, 2013

Exalent story. Very origanal.
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