It’s been telling me via Google text ads.
I see this one a lot too. They must have mad marketing money.
Depending on what the author means by the use of Cassiopeia, it could very well be spelled incorrectly. If the author means the constellation it’s correct, but if the author is talking about a particular set of stars it is wrong, as Eta Cassiopeiae 2 has an e in it as well as other stars that use the Cassiopeiae name.Also, reading the first chapter of the novel completely turns me off to even wanting to read that. The first sentence is poorly written. There’s a reason the author self published this: he/she is not one of the few who is actually decent, but couldn’t get a real publisher to deal. Nobody wanted this author’s work because it’s not good enough in the first sentence. Who exactly is “she”? The author never establishes character on the first page. He just says “she, her” and other pronouns, but doesn’t give the name. Meh. Sometimes you read fantastic stuff from the self-pubbed world, and other times you don’t.
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Claire L. Evans is a freelance science writer, science fiction critic, polymath, and musician.
Also by Claire L. Evans:
Universe on Science Blogs
YACHT on iTunes