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Nightmare (Dangerous Times Collection Book #2) di [Parrish, Robin]
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Descrizione prodotto


Ghost Town is the hottest amusement park in the country, offering state-of-the-art chills and thrills involving the paranormal. The park's main ride is a haunted mansion that promises an encounter with a real ghost.

When Maia Peters visits during her senior year of college, she's not expecting to be impressed. Maia grew up as the only child of a pair of world-renowned "ghost hunters," so the paranormal is nothing new. In fact, the ride feels pretty boring until the very end. There, a face appears from the mist. The face of Jordin Cole, a girl who disappeared from campus a year ago.

Convinced what she saw wasn't a hoax and desperate to find answers to Jordin's disappearance, Maia launches into a quest for answers. Joined by Jordin's boyfriend--a pastor's kid with very different ideas about the spirit realm--Maia finds herself in a struggle against forces she never expected to confront.

Dettagli prodotto

  • Formato: Formato Kindle
  • Dimensioni file: 20925 KB
  • Lunghezza stampa: 354
  • Editore: Bethany House Publishers; 1 edizione (1 luglio 2010)
  • Venduto da: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Lingua: Inglese
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Le recensioni clienti più utili su (beta) HASH(0xa2924ca8) su 5 stelle 50 recensioni
9 di 9 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
HASH(0xa1da1110) su 5 stelle 4.5 Stars . . . The Killers Said It Best 26 giugno 2010
Di Eric Wilson - Pubblicato su
Formato: Copertina flessibile
Robin Parrish is one of the most imaginative writers I know, particularly within the constraints of Christian fiction. From his Dominion Trilogy to "Offworld", he has shown an uncanny ability to make the unbelievable seem realistic, using tight prose and taut action scenes to speed readers toward often surprising endings. Never, though, have I been as unsure of his story's direction as in "Nightmare."

On the surface, this is a ghost story along the lines of the films "White Noise" and "The Haunting in Connecticut." Maia Peters is a college student with famous parents. Mr. and Mrs. Peters have a worldwide audience with their TV show that explores the paranormal, eschewing the hokey orbs and cheap thrills of typical ghost-hunters, going for more scientific and logical explorations of the unknown. Maia's celebrity status draws the interest of another student, rich and orphaned Jordin Cole. With Jordin's money and Maia's connections, they make a trek of well-known haunted sites in America, from Alcatraz to Gettysburg. They have some disturbing encounters, told with bravado and with cards held close to the chest by Mr. Parrish. I kept wondering where this story was going, and Jordin's motives remained mysterious for much of it.

In the second half, Parrish provides more biblical ground and, ultimately, delivers a heart-pumping showdown between good and evil. He doesn't try to explain everything, which I appreciated. On the other hand, I would've liked a little more background on the power behind a certain glyph and cube. That said, Parrish offers up some unique and thought-provoking ideas here, all of which point to the true Author of Life while encouraging readers to live their lives to the fullest. His characters are flawed and intriguing, and the first-person narrative moves quickly. The rock group, The Killers, has a song that says, "I've got a soul, but I'm not a 'souldier'," and this story provides a twist to those lyrics.

Once again, Robin Parrish proves he belongs in the ranks with Frank Peretti and Mike Dellosso, telling a creepy story with a powerful underlying purpose.
10 di 11 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
HASH(0xa19d13fc) su 5 stelle A Theme That Glimpses Beyond the Mortal Realm 26 giugno 2010
Di Joshua Olds - Pubblicato su
Formato: Copertina flessibile
What would you do if you saw a ghost? Maia Peters, the daughter of famous TV-show paranormal investigators, might answer that question differently than most. But now she's in college and getting away from it all. Or so she thinks.

Jordin Cole is one of the richest people in the world. Her parents died when she was young, leaving her an inheritance that she could live on for the rest of her life. But not everything in her life is as happy as it should be and for deep, dark reasons known only to herself, Jordin wants to see a ghost.

Jordin seeks out Maia and the adventure begins. Nightmare is the story of flashbacks that recount Jordin and Maia's paranormal adventures one year prior which give a foundation for the present storyline where Jordin's gone missing and her boyfriend, Derek, and Maia must find her. Far beyond just one missing person, Jordin and Derek stumble upon a shocking plot that could have earth shattering consequences.

In Nightmare, Robin Parrish gives us a one of a kind tale of ghosts and ghost hunting. Going beyond the classic "Christian" conception that evidence of ghosts can be chalked up to demonic activity, Parrish plays a what-if game and treats the ghosts as if they are actually that. The result is a bold and unique story that is creepy, fun, and thought-provoking.

Parrish's ghosts aren't the only ethereal things in Nightmare. His ability to create a creepy story with lifelike characters is out of this world and Nightmare's theme gives us a glimpse beyond the mortal realm as well. What happens when we die? Are ghosts real? Where is the soul within the human body?

All of these questions in no way clutter up the story and instead drive it towards the exciting and completely unpredictable conclusion. The story is well-researched and despite its "out there" nature, comes across as chillingly plausible. There is one chapter where the characters encounter a demon that resides in an abandoned church that really stands out to me as exceptionally well written and realistic.

In the end, I am sure that Parrish will take some criticism for this foray into "Christian paranormal fiction;" most folks who first branch out of the norm are. But just as Frank Peretti made it okay to write about demons, maybe Parrish will make it okay to talk about ghosts. One can only hope, because I personally want to see what other stories Parrish has to offer. This may have been my first Robin Parrish novel, but it will not be my last.
5 di 5 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
HASH(0xa1cdff6c) su 5 stelle Sleepless Nights Guaranteed 28 giugno 2010
Di MasterAP - Pubblicato su
Formato: Copertina flessibile
Robin Parrish delivers another ace with Nightmare.

I love how Parrish is not a one-hit wonder. Say you're into Koontz or Dekker; you're pretty much guaranteed a cookie-cutter story with some interesting twist.

Not so with this guy.

He gave us a superhero trilogy that reignited the passion for heroes. These were Relentless, Fearless and Merciless. Merciless has the best final battle story of anything I have ever read.

Next we were given the NASA version of LOST with its mysterious disappearances and answers-that-led-to-questions in Offworld.

For this latest outing, Parrish gives us a glimpse into paranormal activity:

There's a new theme park called Ghost Town which promises to offer guests a real-life encounter with a ghost. Maia Peters, the daughter of ghost hunters, gives the theme park a try. While in a haunted house, she hears the voice of Jordin Cole - a friend who's been missing for a year.

Nightmare is divided into two parts: you get the story of Maia and Jordin traveling the world, hunting ghosts, a year ago and you also follow Maia and Jordin's boyfriend as they attempt to find Jordin in the current day.

Parrish keeps the mystery alive so that you'll be forced to read this book in one sitting.

Featuring authentic haunted places as locations and believable paranormal encounters, a lack of sleep is almost guaranteed once you open the pages.

Nightmare is the perfect companion to the movie, Paranormal Activity.

This book was provided for review by Bethany House Publishing
2 di 2 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
HASH(0xa2333264) su 5 stelle An interesting story, but not much personality 27 ottobre 2010
Di J.Prather - Pubblicato su
Formato: Copertina flessibile
Nightmare was an interesting book that raised some thought provoking questions and provided some interesting insight, but ultimately failed as a ghost story. I quickly became frustrated with the author's writing style, and really felt the lack of character development. Unfortunately, I did not find much to like about the main characters, and it wasn't until fairly well into the book that we were finally introduced to a character that seemed to have some depth and personality(Derek). The author frequently dips into cliched horror novel stand-bys which resulted in a story that never achieved the level of creepiness and tension that should have been present. The drama was often overwrought, and the dialogue ineffective and clunky.

The book barely squeaks into the three star category for me because even with all of the problems outlined above, I still finished it. The story was interesting and I hung with it because I really wanted to find out how it ended. I wanted to know how the author tied all of this ghost hunting in with a Christian world view. The ending brought up some interesting questions to ponder about the soul, free will, and the nature of faith, but also left some holes in the story that were big enough to drive a truck through. So, while I applaud the author for coming up with such an intriguing premise, I just wish it would have resulted in a better story. Not a recommend.
1 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
HASH(0xa1aa9180) su 5 stelle Not Quite Done Yet... 24 giugno 2011
Di Wolfe Moffat - Pubblicato su
Formato: Copertina flessibile
Being a huge fan of spiritual warfare, I've loved the likes of Frank Peretti, Randy Alcorn, C.S. Lewis, and the new faces out there who attempt to make a dent through a great novel. Robin Parris floored me with his debut, "Relentless," and then he completely let me down with the follow-up, "Fearless." While a lot of people liked his "Dominion" trilogy, I wasn't in any big hurry to read him again. But my wife thought she saw something in "Nightmare," and she loved it. And reluctantly, she convinced me that I might just want to pick it up. To say the least, I wasn't disappointed this time around! It was good.

What starts off as an eye-rolling trip to a so-called amusement park called "Ghost Town" for Maia Peters, ends up freaking her out! And what freaks her out is seeing the face of Jordin Cole. The face appears to be like a ghost, and warns Maia that "The nightmare is coming." Being the daughter of ghost hunters, she's convinced that what she saw is real. And when Jordin's boyfriend, Derek, can't find her, the hunt is on.

Dangerous things are on the prowl, and Maia could possibly be on the list of possible victims. Forces of evil are at work, and a battle is about to ensue!

Parrish doesn't offer to sugarcoat this as a joke, or something to feel good about. Paranormal activity does exist, and is real, and whatever you happen to believe in, believe that fooling around with the nature of this stuff shouldn't be entertained. On the other hand, Parrish doesn't put on professor glasses in an attempt to throw out a thesis on the matter either. But he does tackle the matter with great writing, and "Nightmare" will allow readers to examine their own lives in the end. And in the end, despite my glitch with "Fearless," I suppose that Parrish is worthy of checking out once again. So that means I'm not quite done reading him. Not yet.
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