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Ratings and Reviews (9 139 star ratings
9 reviews
)

Overall rating

4.1 out of 5
139
5 Stars 4 Stars 3 Stars 2 Stars 1 Stars
57 50 26 1 5

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All Reviews

  • 6 person found this review helpful

    6 people found this review helpful

    6 of 6 people found this review helpful

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    The World Beneath

    CCantrel, once again creates a brilliant charactor that urges you to follow the logic and brilliance of a talented genius, hacking into any netwoRk necessary to stop govts or corporations. It,s fascinating and very well-written. I want more
  • 5 person found this review helpful

    5 people found this review helpful

    5 of 6 people found this review helpful

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    Fast paced reading

    Being a born and bred New Yorker " The World Beneath" the city has always been fascinating. With all her details of the train system Rebecca Cantrell brought this mysterious world to the light.
  • 4 person found this review helpful

    4 people found this review helpful

    4 of 4 people found this review helpful

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    The World Beneath

    Exciting story line, great characters, both good guys and bad guys. The underground world makes an interesting setting.
  • 0 person found this review helpful

    0 people found this review helpful

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful

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    Interesting Story but Suffers from Otherness

    Overall story concept: intriguing Overall execution: good, the pacing is fast which makes it a very quick read. Why a lower rating? The author has a hard time with otherness. Throughout the book, men and women are described as tall, young, intelligent, smaller, beautiful, elderly, or simply as "the man" or "the woman". Except if the character is black, in which case the author makes sure to describe as "the cheerful black woman" or "a chubby black woman" or "a black man in a business suit" while in the very next sentence describing another man in the scene as simply "a businessman". About the third time a black person was distinguished by their skin tone while every other character was described by all their attributes except their skin color, I searched the ebook and confirmed the pattern. I'm not insinuating overt racism on the author's part, but I do think editorial dropped the ball here. If you wouldn't describe all characters by their skin color, calling out just one group's coloring makes it clear that you view them as different, as other, from the rest of what you consider humanity.
  • 0 person found this review helpful

    0 people found this review helpful

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    Running in the darkness

    I have a friend who had agoraphobia for about two years. She became stuck in her home. In our story Joe Tesla has the run of NYC subway system and all that is connected. With his faithful dog Edison. In the Dark.
139

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