Like a year on earth time flows in a circular motion, repeating itself in "seasons". Each one with the same general events. Because of this, the geological record shows not the immediate past, but the events of the last "season" or age, making the fossils and formations show what will happen rather than what has happened. Jehu is transported to the end of his age by the mysterious Lord of the Past, and finds himself caught in the middle of a society at war over how to divert the Big Bang that their science foretells. What follows is, as they say, history.
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The Revolutions of Time based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Some interesting concepts of time and its life. I had a hard time with the eloquence of the characters involved. I would never expect the hero/antihero to be so well versed and philosophical when looking at his background. As a matter of fact all of the characters seemed to take on the same voice and style even though their respective viewpoints differed their dialog didn't. Almost as if the author had trouble become each unique individual and instead they all became the author. Still a great read!