Fallon is just like every other Arrival brought to Harrizel—an alien planet restoring the human race after a fatal war left Earth in ruins. But once viewing the all-day work camps and the nightly, orgy-like atmosphere, Fallon suspects her hosts, the Dofinikes, might have a secret agenda of their own.
With everything on a strict schedule and talking forbidden, Fallon makes up her mind to escape. Finding it’s harder than she expected, hunger forces her to turn to the Market—an underground system run by two rival Clans. It’s after an unexpected excursion that she crosses paths with Reid, an ex-Clan member who seems to know more than he's letting on, especially why everyone is so eager to do everything he says.
But with his newfound attention, the Clans have taken an interest in Fallon. The Dofinikes want more repopulating and with people going missing, time is running out. Fallon must solve the mystery of her rescue and discover the truth behind Earth’s ultimate demise, all while protecting her heart from the one man who could shatter it forever.
Fallon is taken from Earth to a place run by alien creatures called the Dofinikes. They claim to be the saviours of the human race and want them to rebuild after Earth's downfall. But all is not what it seems. Fallon wants to escape, but as she starts breaking the rules, she learns more about the Dofinikes and their plans for the humans. I thought this was well written, with a good storyline and the Dofinikes were suitably mysterious. I would recommend this book.
C.G.Coppola is the author of the Fantasy Adventure series, Arizal Wars. In addition to short stories that explore magic and the paranormal, she writes books that involve a lot of kissing, kickass heroines, and fighting alongside best friends. When not writing, C.G.Coppola can be found watching The Walking Dead, playing with her dog, Appa, or trying not to mess up a recipe she found on Pintrest.
About the Author:
S. K. Gregory is an author, editor and blogger. She currently resides in Northern Ireland.
“Description begins in the writer’s imagination, but should finish in the reader’s.”