Suddenly Horny (Book 1 of "The Taboo Transformation")

Rated 4.00/5 based on 1 reviews
Infuriated when short-sighted bureaucrats decide to halt her research into genetic manipulation, Dr. Jane Richardson decides to test her technique on herself, injecting herself with the genes of a beautiful young actress.

Now her body is changing, her libido is growing, her chest is expanding, and no one around her is safe from her carnal urges. Because Jane Richardson is...SUDDENLY HORNY. More

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About Alana Church

Born and raised in Illinois, Alana attended the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, graduating with a degree in Education in 1994. She soon found out that the teaching life was not for her, and after a series of adventures has settled down in the Chicago suburbs, where she works for a telecommunications company.

Alana lives alone, surrounded by books, pictures, a pile of story ideas, and a turtle named Pedro.

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Review by: Damien Osborne on Aug. 10, 2016 :
This book poses some very interesting questions on genetic engineering, ugenics, and utopian society. Unfortunately, even though it is very well written, the book presents these ideas in a way that seems to make the characters parrot from a script.

One thing that is very prominent in Alana's writing is that her main characters seem to be always infallible. It's one thing for a character to be extremely good at what they do, but gets frustrating when secondary characters are presented as antagonists simply because their views differ from the main characters.

A example of it in this book is when a very important characters asks the main character a valid question that should have been asked, the rot agonist immediately becomes hostile. Instead of standing up to her (which up to that point of the book, I could see them doing so) the secondary character passes it off as a joke. Though the protagonist does eventually answer the question, I very much would have liked to have them argue (or at least have a heated discussion) on the validity of and the consequences the question poses.

With all that said, this is still a a great book, and I will look forward in reading its sequels.
(reviewed 8 days after purchase)

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