4 out of 4 stars
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After many long years, decades, centuries, and millennia, the human life form has traveled and occupied different parts of known space, evolving in the process. Some grew taller, and others grew bigger but shorter, and some had a different skin color from what we know, and others lost the ability to feel.
The evolution and spreading of human life led to the period known as the "Great Darkness." While some grew out of it and became advanced, others became wretched, some refugees traveling through the dangerous pathways to find refuge through the lenses of different characters like Isabel, Kathryn, and Henry. Anthony Almato, in his piece, Free Worlds of Humanity, lets us see what it is like to exist on these different planes.
I believe that the love of adventure and venturing into the unknown is inherent in the human soul. This is what this well-written book gives us. Through each page, we were given an adventure of what human life would be like times from now. He lets live through the lenses of Isabel, who is trying to get her kids to the promised land, Henry the political enthusiast, and Kathryn, the surface-dwelling survivor.
I also enjoyed how he used these characters to tell the state of different worlds and caste. Henry is among the elites, Kathryn lives in a world where killing to survive was a norm, Daniel is a low-class worker, Isabel, and her people are always on the run. He did an amazing job giving each character a unique personality. Henry is a well-composed, disciplined politician. Mace is the character who wants more from life than he has. Dolrinions are cold-blooded soldiers that take joy in conquering and destroying less advanced worlds. I flowed quite well with his writing style, and it's unique. He went out of his way to ensure that his reader enjoyed this work.
As it stands now, I have nothing against this book. The author put in his best to ensure maximum enjoyment that continues to flow to the end of the book. Owing to the author's writing prowess, minimal errors, and adventurous nature of this book, I will give it a rating of 4 out of 4 stars. It was well edited and had minimal errors.
I recommend this wonderful piece to lovers of futuristic stories, political tales, war stories, the biological and technological evolution of man. However, I will have to point out that it is not suitable for readers under eighteen years, as it contains explicit descriptions that are not suitable for readers that age.
Free Worlds of Humanity
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