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Taking You with Me also applies to the same scene: "At the Academy, they taught us there was one sure way not to miss. He’s still a pariah among Jellison’s group, since he ate human flesh to be indoctrinated into the New Brotherhood. But still, this is a book that you will enjoy if you like the premise and don't pay much attention to subtext, but will probably annoy you if you do notice things like ALL THE BLACK PEOPLE BECOME CANNIBALS!
And it might've been even worse if the US military hadn't gotten the clarification that the Soviet Union was nuking China instead of the US. The cannibals learn to fear the survivors because he knows how to make mustard gas and thermite bombs. Yes, it's a bit dated, but it's also the first book of the comet/asteroid as the end of the world genre. Once the asteroid impacts, we get disaster scenes from even more characters, some of whom don’t live through it.Senator Jellison's aide, Al Hardy, also doesn't deny that he's in love with Maureen when confronted by Harvey, but admits freely that it means nothing; Maureen's husband will be the Senator's successor, and Hardy knows that can't be him. The remnants of a United States Army unit, commanded by Sergeant Hooker, resorts to cannibalism to survive. I ended up literally reading about ten pages a day–and finishing another series, a NetGalley book, a mystery, a UF re-read, and Quammen’s epic on zoonotic diseases in the meantime. Feedback comments are intended to give extra information about a route which may be helpful to other climbers.
When an amateur astronomer discovers a comet headed for Earth, the novel follows him, along with many other different storylines and characters, including astronauts who see the devastation from space. No Party Like a Donner Party: The remnants of a National Guard unit start off only killing and eating people because they have a hard time finding anything to eat. People TODAY who care nothing for anyone but themselves and would waste you for the Air Jordon's on your feet.I remained unmoved; the last book of The Policeman trilogy achieved a level of profoundness that made this discussion feel like a sixth-graders’ debate (no offense to any sixth-graders who might be reading this). Yamamoto, in her review for the Library Journal, said that the novel was full of "good, solid science, a gigantic but well developed and coordinated cast of characters, and about a megaton of suspenseful excitement".