When an art scene takes root in a pop-up colony called Freedom Springs, micro-visionary Ben Wilfork promotes the giant, autobiographical, 600-square-foot canvases of former chess prodigy and high-end dominatrix Rhonda Barrett using his Hidden Wheel as a bridge to the future before pre-Datastrophe history completes itself.
This was a fun, easy read that took relatively little time to get involved in. I thoroughly enjoyed reading this short book.
The characters were completely quirky. The plot was quick witted. This book took me on a wild ride that was fun.
The funky format did take some getting used to. However, I can see where it totally fit in with the style of the story.
In conjunction with the Wakela’s World Disclosure Statement, I received a product in order to enable my review. No other compensation has been received. My statements are an honest account of my experience with the brand. The opinions stated here are mine alone.