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eBook Vinculum download

by James Hogue

eBook Vinculum download ISBN: 160370423X
Author: James Hogue
Publisher: Torquere Press (August 6, 2008)
Language: English
Pages: 284
ePub: 1479 kb
Fb2: 1794 kb
Rating: 4.2
Other formats: txt mobi lrf docx
Category: Literature
Subcategory: Erotica

Todd knows what to do for people who arrive at the hospital before he ever examines them.

Todd knows what to do for people who arrive at the hospital before he ever examines them. Connor knows he has to help keep Todd safe at all costs, even if it means facing the most dangerous being ever created.

James Arthur Hogue (born October 22, 1959) is an American impostor who most famously entered Princeton University by posing as a self-taught orphan. Hogue was raised in a working-class family in Kansas City, Kansas and graduated from Washington High School in 1977. Hogue attended the University of Texas at Austin in the 1980s but left without a degree. He also attended community college

Find nearly any book by James Hogue.

Find nearly any book by James Hogue. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Founded in 1997, BookFinder. Coauthors & Alternates. Learn More at LibraryThing. James Hogue at LibraryThing.

Самые новые твиты от James Hogue (s hogue). Дата регистрации: январь 2012 г. 0 фото или видео Фото и видео.

JAMES HOGUE, American Lawyer, Partner of HOEL, DEUSCHLE, SHELTON & HOLT,, specializing in the field of Federal and State Taxation, Bankruptcy, Probate, Municipal Oil and Gas, Corporate, Estate Planning, General Civil.

JAMES HOGUE, American Lawyer, Partner of HOEL, DEUSCHLE, SHELTON & HOLT,, specializing in the field of Federal and State Taxation, Bankruptcy, Probate, Municipal Oil and Gas, Corporate, Estate Planning, General Civil Litigation. Supreme Court; 1989, United States. District Court, Western District of Oklahoma. Major clients of JAMES HOGUE: The Doctorate. High School Boyd Company; Value Associates, Incorporated. Day Petroleum Consulting International, Incorporated.

a book devoted thematically to the history and physics of the pendulum is most welcomeGregory Baker and James Blackburn do an excellent job of weaving physical explanations with literary quotes and amusing anecdotes from the history of science. An enjoyable theme and variations, it is well suited for use as a resource or as a recommended text in an advanced course on mechanincs.

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John Hogue (b. 1955) describes himself as a "world authority on Nostradamus" and a "rogue scholar". We describe him as woo-meister and bullshit artist. Most of his "work" is focused on making future predictions based on Nostradamus, astrology, or a mixture of both

Weird things are happening to Todd at his job. He knows what to do for people who arrive at the hospital before he ever examines them, and when a terrible trauma case comes in with an extra serving of monster on the side, Todd is able to protect the girl, and his co-workers, with what seems like a dose of real magic. Connor doesn't know why he's drawn to Todd's hospital until he sees the magic at work. Then he knows he has to introduce Todd to a whole world that Todd never knew existed, one of immortal beings, ancient prophecies, and an attraction that neither one can deny. Connor tries to let Todd go over and over, but he just can't do it. He knows he has to help keep Todd safe at all costs, even if it means facing the most dangerous being ever created. Can Connor and Todd face their demons, and their love, head on?
Comments: (6)
lolike
Juvenile, lame, and unbelievable. I really wanted to like this book. This evening, I had kicked back and opened this book, being in the mood to read a good paranormal romance with plenty of action. The word "good" can not describe this book. You may ask, how "bad" was it. Well, let me tell you. In the first chapter, two average guys, Todd and Andrew, a surgeon and nurse practitioner, encounter a women in the ER who morphs into a fire-breathing, lizard-like being and commences to try and kill them (and you have to remember, this happens in a world where magic and monsters "supposedly" do not exist). Todd, not knowing what he's doing, somehow manages to conjure up a shield and vanquishes the monster with a fireball. OK. Did you get that. I think that upon seeing a woman morph into a hideous monster in front of you, and spitting fireballs, most people would a) faint, b) run, or c) go into shock. Do they...oh no! They're hardly even rattled. After cleaning up the remains of the monster (so yes, it's not their imagination), their only concern was to agree to not tell this to the authorities, so they wouldn't be locked up "in the loony bin." Chapter two: Todd goes home, he's tired and hungry. He fixes something to eat, and while sitting on the couch a magical doorway opens up and a man teleports through it. His response: " Um...hello. Want some pizza?" I kid you not. From the chapters I read and skimmed, the entire dialog is like this. Totally lame. I completely agree with another reviewer, who wrote that this book was "over-board...it could be so unbelievable and even bizarre that it ended up just too much to take." And so, I abandoned this book well before midway through, and I'm currently on a quest for some truly good fiction, with the caveat of "beware the reviews," as all things are not as they seem.
Nanecele
I love this book perfect blend of love and magic and battles between good and evil look forward to the second book in the series
Dianantrius
This book started off a little slow for me, but the action picked up soon there after. The believability factor of how things unfolded was a little far fetched to me, I wish the explanations of what was happening was handled a little better---it was a stretch. The interaction between the main characters was a little fast also, but the author made it work in the end. I am waiting for a sequel and hoping that it is fleshed out a little more.
Rich Vulture
Do you ever find a book over-board ? Granted this one is a fantasy but if you take that to the extreme end of the fantasy range, it could be so unbelievable even bizare that it ended up just too much to take. This one feels like one of those fantasy realm video game. A world occupied by immortals and humans. The immortals are gifted with so much special powers from telekinesis, to teleporting, capability to convert molecules at will, precognition, create energy fields to destroy and the list goes on. Take this one step further when some of these immortals are thousand years old historical figures including one really bad one, "The Impaler", this fantasy really feels like a video fantasy game. And of course both good and bad guys are to the extreme of being pure vs evil. Mixed in Chinese myth, martial arts, it is just too much to swallow. And I really dislike the frequently used "draw a portal" phase at the end of each scene and behold, the character is conveniently transported to another place and time.
There are a lot of characters but does the writer need to pause mid way in the plot to give a detailed descripton (sometimes this person's lifetime) for each one, even the obviously minor ones. Do we care what happened long time ago to the 2 main characters' parents ??
As for the 2 main characters, Todd and Connor, they are fine. But their united role in the so called prophecy is so obviously clear to the reader right from the beginning that the resulting angst due to other preconceived notion leave me just annoyed.
And on the romance side, there is not enough in-depth development of their relationship. Connor is from a homophobic era and been straight throughout his whole life while Todd is bisexual. Surely more could be said of their path towards committed lovers. And the sex just come across stilled. And then there are the writer's little lectures on certain topics which is just out-of-synch in a fantasy plot. And of course with so much going-on, the lovers have to be separated mid-way, their relationship sort of side-lined.
Maybe I am too critical and readers who savor the "good vs evil" good old fight in a fantasy setting will appreciate this better.