You will undoubtedly notice the rubber stamp on the cover. The stamp has been placed there to clearly show that the book belongs in the science fiction genre. The reason is that neither cover nor title indicate typical science fiction content.
But another problem is that the content is not typical science fiction either.
Scifi addicts, looking for their usual fix of space opera, time travel, FTL, nasty intergalactic aliens, and a broad spectrum of very ugly and illogically violent things, are advised that they will be extremely disappointed to find none of that here.
We have all read, or at least seen, the Lord of the Rings, with its hobbits, elves and dwarves, but no one has ever suggested that these are aliens on earth. It has always been accepted that they belong here, primarily by virtue of being born here.
The beings of Screenside are not aliens either – they are born here!
Extraordinary violence shall be visited upon them, but they are not violent at all. Instead of harboring enmity against humanity, they are filled with love for the people who gave them their world, and therefore their life.
And ugliness? They are more beautiful than any human has ever been.
This is Book-3 of the Screenside Trilogy, with which these chronicles commence. There is a long way to go, and the next grouping is The Computer Warfare Trilogy.
But do not worry about finding yourself all at sea. The Screenside Trilogy BOXED SET is also available on Amazon, and it is priced at close to half the total price of the books bought individually.
Science fiction has become that in which template books define the genre.
Something different your way comes…
IN THIS BOOK, the virtuals of Screenside have agreed with some human doctors to become involved in caring for mentally ill people.
Esmeralda, the greatest beauty in the known universe, draws Sabine, a hot blonde French girl in a mental institution in Paris. Esmeralda, herself a girl of Paris, having grown up in the Notre Dame Cathedral, he takes on the job.
Although virtuals can completely control humans, when in through neural implants, Sabine is no pushover. And, being a hot and horny girl, many of her disagreements with Esmeralda are to do with who controls what and when.
As they squabble their way around the city, with Esmeralda taking out handfuls of money from ATMs, blocking and erasing camera records, it looks like she and her partner, BC, are both curing their humans completely. This, then, is the signal for a group of very senior beings of Screenside to come out and move into other human patients being provided by the neurosurgeon and computer duo.
The virtuals are clueless on how to proceed with mental illness, but Esmeralda decides that it is time to take Sabine to see her rapist, the cause of her mental problems. The Screenside friends’ group, watching through surveillance cameras, and listening in through the phones they carry, are horrified at the proximity being allowed this very fit girl to her paraplegic rapist in hospital. They shriek as one when she brings a pointed knife to within an inch of his eye, under the pretext of feeding him a piece of apple. There can be no way to prevent the stabbing. And, gasping in horror, as the vengeful human girl changes her potential torture policies, the virtuals look on in wonder – at a deed that passes into legend.
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