(2 customer reviews)



In a future starscape where the children of man have succumbed to humanity’s long-forgotten vices, THETA is a story of a dark, twisting dance of intrigue, love and loss among the stars.

Stuck in a dramatic struggle between death and life, a young dancer must choose between his enigmatic past and an uncertain future. Unable to let go of what he was, unable to face what he is, beset on all sides by forces he doesn’t understand, he’s on a collision course with destiny…and his time is running out.

For Jale Bercammon, however, life is comfortable, stable, and slipping on by. Every day is routine, and she’s become an expert at maintaining routine. And then she meets Theta. Reeled in by the enigmatic and sinister Knoskali to explain his disappearance, she’s set on a path that will take all of her resolve and ingenuity to survive.

Author: Sasya Fox
Style:  Literary Work
Content:  Novel
Pages: 406
ISBN: 978-0989441407
Parental Rating:  R – Violence
Publication Date:  August 2013

2 reviews for Theta

  1. shepardc90 (verified owner)

    I’m going to start off by saying I’m only a few chapters into this book, and I love it already. In fact I hadn’t even finished the first chapter, before questions nagging to be answered had formed in my head. Questions which may only be answered if I keep reading!

    My thoughts so far? It’s intelligently-written sci-fi with animal people. Each character I have encountered so far, is interesting in some way or another, and I’m eager to learn more about them, and see where this futuristic story will take them.

    I know I’m not along far enough to review this book as a whole, but so far it’s great, and I bet it’s only going to get better. I can see this being a classic. If you haven’t already, I highly recommend you give this book a shot. I’m glad I did.

  2. alvekatt12 (verified owner)

    This book has a lot going for it. While I did enjoy it, it’s not badly written, I did feel it wasn’t that well structured. There are a lot of plot twists in this book, and they can be quite jarring, making it feel like the story doesn’t know what it wants to be. It kind of feels like the author took a bunch of novel length stories from a series, a few with a very different feel from the rest, and edited them down into one smaller volume. This is also apparent in the character development which, while not necessarily bad, feels very glossed over at times. Still, I did enjoy it, other than the story structure issues the writing is solid, it started out enjoyable, but it had a passage where I almost put the book down since it took me a while to get over the first, and most jarring, big plot twist where the book goes from a space cruise liner mystery setting to very intense military space opera. Still, I might have given it a four if Kismet hadn’t set the bar so high.

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