The Last Call: Episodes

Rated 4.25/5 based on 4 reviews
Today's world is changing. We can all see it. Our weather is confusing scientists, violence in countries is beyond our imagination, religion is rampaging on the planet, over population is poisoning our water and food. People and governments are looking beyond earth and what lays in the space around us. This novel is an adaptation of what IS happening in the far reaches of space and its inhabitants More
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Peter Morris reviewed on on Nov. 15, 2018

"The Last Call: Episodes" by Onidas Beaudin is an enlightening and almost perfect science fiction read. I’m impressed and enthusiastic about reading more of this authors’ books and would encourage anyone, both hard-core science fiction fan and novice to this genre, to read this book because you won’t be disappointed.

The book has spiritual and mystical overtones and the real strength of the writing is the creative, imaginative and well-written detail in characters, emotions, setting and action. From the beginning when we meet terraforms Tilla, an “old soul… suited to heal and take care of us,” and Mieka, younger and less experienced, we are drawn in and can identify with their humanity. Terraforms are caring beings and “relationships are the most important aspect of their lives.” We follow them throughout the story and without realizing, I was drawn in immediately and it was hard to put the book down. The pace is fast and the challenges the Terraforms face against the Dodecahedrons, the “good versus evil”
with the continued existence of their race at stake, is so impressively rich in detail and description that I felt like part of the story, placed into the setting and emotionally caught up in the thoughts and feelings of the characters. The writing is so well-developed and realistic that we can relate to the characters and feel like we are part of their struggle to live and maintain their race against what seem like impossible odds. Tilla’s character, for example, is so expertly crafted that we feel her courage, compassion and love of her way of life that we find ourselves almost physically beside her as she moves through the story.

"The Last Call: Episodes" is long but never dragged. I was captivated throughout and when I put the book down, I always looked forward to continuing because the action was consistent, and I wanted to know how the characters were doing with the constant challenges they faced.
(review of free book)
Peter Paser reviewed on on June 6, 2018

Reading this book has been an interesting journey. From the world of Terraform to the grey aliens and to earth! The charactors have been enjoyable and the secenes are very visual! I very much enjoyed this read.
(review of free book)
Orah reviewed on on June 1, 2018

After reading this I simply couldn't put it down! I was absolutely mesmerized by the character development of this book! One cannot help but completely get attached to the characters. The story itself is highly entertaining with a significant non-religious spiritual influence which adds a deeper meaning, which for myself personally helped me to relate to this book on a deeper level. I have read the first book by the same author The Last Call: Hidden in plan sight which while not necessary to read to enjoy this story did lend a significant resource which helped put "episodes" into a better perspective for me. Even though the book is 309 pages in length I found time stood still! I highly recommend! 😊
(review of free book)
Derrick Wait reviewed on on June 1, 2018

Great read!
I have only just finishined reading the first of multiple episodes, and I'm already hooked!

The character development is awesome! I just love little mieka😊.
The grammar is a little rough around the edges, but overall this book is a must read!
(review of free book)
James Jenkins reviewed on on June 1, 2018
(no rating)
Two issues,

1. Reading the first couple of pages with the online reader, indicates there is a book which should be read first, and it is not available here.

2. What I read seems like there are some English as a second language issues.
(review of free book)

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