• $2.99

Publisher Description

Upon discovering a 1958 book titled "Account of Time Travel on Earth Using Wave Theory," 42-year-old Max Thorning's life is thrown into chaos. Seeking answers to the book's cryptic clues, he discovers Dr. Time, a seemingly benign alien who has control of the Time Weaver, a remarkable device that can command any scene from the Earth's past. Dr. Time offers him a choice to go back into Time, to any point in his lifespan that he can vividly recall. The catch: he can only bring his memories, and can only live the future one day at a time. Follow Max's dilemma as he goes back to his 16-year-old self and tries to forge his destiny into a new one called Life II.

Similar books: "Replay" by Ken Grimwood, "11/22/63" by Stephen King
Enjoy the sequel, "Bridge Through Time" by Scott Spotson, which offers parallel universes and even more time travel!

Sci-Fi & Fantasy
May 23
Scott Spotson
Smashwords, Inc.

Customer Reviews

Marthajm ,


This was a very good idea for a story, but it felt like I was reading a rough draft. The wording was sometimes confusing. The characters were not fleshed out, nor were they consistent or believable in there personalities. Their conversations with each other was childish, and sounded amateurish. Also, facts were inconsistent. For example, Max's sister was the eldest in one part of the story, and she was the younger sibling in another place. There were several of these inconsistencies. Although the idea was good, the story drug along, and really had no point in the end. However, it was interesting enough for me to read to the end, but the end left a sense of dissatisfaction. The book was poorly edited, and I do not want to read the sequel because of all the flaws in the first book.

ReneMRobinson ,

Written by a child

I read the whole......book. In a word, disappointed. I kept waiting for it to get better, but it didn't, my fault there.

It reads like a serious children's book. It has the makings of a solid sci-fi but fails in every possible way.

Save your money and time, nothing here to see.

More Books by Scott Spotson