Read Impulse (Forgotten Princess, #1) by Iffix Y. Santaph Free Online
Book Title: Impulse (Forgotten Princess, #1)|
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Reader ratings: 4.8
The author of the book: Iffix Y. Santaph
Edition: Independent Authors Cooperative Press/Createspace
Date of issue: January 15th 2016
ISBN 13: 9781523405091
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 17.27 MB
Read full description of the books:
Shortly after Jendra's father vanished mysteriously, death robbed her of her mother.
Ten years later, 17-year-old Jendra feels like an outcast. The underground city of Tranoudor is her prison. Though the city’s crotchety old doctor Grisham Hedgewik took her in, she’s never really felt at home.
The city’s one saving grace is her best friend Leon, the Doctor’s star pupil, who follows her as she searches the forgotten corners of the city. Hoping against hope to find her father. To discover why he disappeared.
While exploring an old alley, Jendra and Leon stumble upon an alien, severely poisoned and barely clinging to life. They race to rescue her, but doing so will not be easy. They must leave Tranoudor City behind. And dangerous monsters are said to prowl about the dark caves.
Joined by Leon’s devious, tech-savvy cousin Toby, Leon and Jendra journey into the vast unknown on a death-defying mission. But before long the life they fight for could be their own.
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Read information about the authorGreetings readers,
Welcome to my author profile!
I have been writing stories since I was only seven, and finally, after 21 years, I have decided to share my craft with any who might enjoy it.
I took an interest in science-fiction and fantasy very early in my life. I love that there is a greater freedom of imagination in speculative fiction. In fact, I chose to write for tweens and teens for the very same reason. While I love the freedom to write to a slightly older audience, I love that young ones haven't lost their sense of wonder and their freedom to believe.
I have a profound respect for authors who write to share a concept and change the world, but for me, an adventurous plot and personable characters are the highlight of a good sci-fi story. I enjoy the research that goes into making a story realistic. For example, if you acquire a copy of Impulse, you will find that the characters have a degree of medical knowledge, and the procedures discussed are generally based on medical textbooks. But, I also value the opportunity to fill a world with aliens and monsters, where people can jump between worlds in an instant, things of a very different nature from Hard Sci-Fi. I love Brandon Sanderson's view of story-telling: awesome first, scientific whenever possible. (I took his classes via YouTube, something I recommend for anyone who wishes to cultivate better writing.) I love that I have the freedom to break Asimov's laws of robotics (and I generally prefer my robots to be more menacing and dangerous than Asimov's laws would allow), but I also value what Sanderson has said about magic / technology systems, and imposing laws of my own on my world to attain a sense of realism. (Boundaries within which I can work so that I have a story I can be satisfied with, one which doesn't rely on Deus Ex Machina for resolution.)
I have been a Free Writer for the past 21 years. Others might use the term "pantser", to mean someone who writes by the seat of his pants. While I have recently begun using outlines for my novels, I value free writing for a very good reason. I want to be as excited to tell the story as I hope my audience will be to read it.
I also have learned a lot from such authors as Douglas Adams and Terry Pratchett about comedy in speculative fiction. Particularly that I do not need to write serious stories to be a serious author. I value a good sense of humor in a story. I prefer to make my situations serious and my characters humorous, as this strikes a nice balance. A story with a humorous plot deserts and disappoints the readers in a series like I am currently developing. But humorous characters can make anything funny without compromising awesomeness.
Regarding characterization, I find that the best stories, speculative or not, mimic real life. I have experienced the pain of profound loss at one point or another in my own life. (And in fact I count one particular loss as the catalyst that led me to become the writer I am today.) On the other hand, I truly value the opportunity to laugh myself to tears. Likewise, I want my characters to experience a full range of emotions throughout their stories. If I can make both a character's joy and pain believable, I will consider that my crowning achievement as an author.
I wanted to add here one quirk to my approach as a writer. I firmly believe that one of the keys to writing for a young audience is to help these ones to learn. In short, I feel very strongly that where there is a choice to be made between the small word and the right word, the right word should win out.
So if you're up for an adventure that may challenge you as a reader, with characters that have depth and worlds that will stretch your imagination, please check out my series.
Thank you again for visiting my author page. I hope to share a story with you soon that you will really enjoy.
Iffix Y Santaph
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