Predator & Prey: Mage

Predator Prey Mage Adrian Cross is unwittingly abetting the efforts of the Technocracy to further their grandiose plans which have already essentially assured them world domination However in order for their latest ef

  • Title: Predator & Prey: Mage
  • Author: Carl Bowen
  • ISBN: 9781565049734
  • Page: 367
  • Format: Paperback
  • Adrian Cross is unwittingly abetting the efforts of the Technocracy to further their grandiose plans, which have already essentially assured them world domination However, in order for their latest efforts to bear fruit, the Technocracy needs a larger sacrifice of Adrian The circumstances that are to lead to Adrian s further involvement have been planned carefully Yet tAdrian Cross is unwittingly abetting the efforts of the Technocracy to further their grandiose plans, which have already essentially assured them world domination However, in order for their latest efforts to bear fruit, the Technocracy needs a larger sacrifice of Adrian The circumstances that are to lead to Adrian s further involvement have been planned carefully Yet they fail This small crack in their encompassing plans may be an opening to the possibility of free will, something that Adrian and all his fellow humans seem to be slowly losing With the assistance of two very different strangers who wish for very different things for him, Adrian begins a terrifying journey of discovery into the true inner workings of the World of Darkness But as he learns , he begins to wonder if perhaps he was safer in his ignorance.

    One thought on “Predator & Prey: Mage”

    1. So much of this book is filled with idle nothingness. I've never seen so little happen over so many pages. Its only purpose in the series is to introduce a new facet for the finale. Nothing against Mage, but they could have skipped this segment completely.

    2. Worst White Wolf novel ever written. It's so fucking bad. There isn't even a hunter in the novel. And the mages are ludicrous. All the plot is filled of nothingness and the climax ends so so poorly that seems the bad result of a writing exercise.

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