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Four simultaneous plane crashes. Three child survivors. A religious fanatic who insists the three are harbingers of the apocalypse. What if he's right?
The world is stunned when four commuter planes crash within hours of each other on different continents. Facing global panic, officials are under pressure to find the causes. With terrorist attacks and environmental factors ruled out, there doesn't appear to be a correlation between the crashes, except that in three of the four air disasters a child survivor is found in the wreckage.
Dubbed 'The Three' by the international press, the children all exhibit disturbing behavioural problems, presumably caused by the horror they lived through and the unrelenting press attention. This attention becomes more than just intrusive when a rapture cult led by a charismatic evangelical minister insists that the survivors are three of the four harbingers of the apocalypse. The Three are forced to go into hiding, but as the children's behaviour becomes increasingly disturbing, even their guardians begin to question their miraculous survival...
Publishers Weekly Review
© Publishers Weekly
Had the potential to have a great book but the method of just following emails and reading disjointed writings; 2nd book purchased with this style. Blah.
I'm having a hard time accepting her characters especially those from the states. The stereotypes are inconsistent at best, and offensive at worst. I really wanted to enjoy this story because it had potential. No one in the states uses phrases as they are written, maybe in England, but not here. So then it makes me question the Japanese and African characters authenticity. Then it makes me think this not worth finishing. Too bad.