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Infinity audiobook free
Ahahaha! Once again, my semi-functional intuition has come through for me!
Yes, that’s right. I loved this book. I just want to smother it with praise. I have never been so happy with a random book I’ve chosen off a shelf.
Alright, alright, I’m done fangirling. On to the actual review.
Nick Gautier is an average fourteen year old kid. Sort of. If you take away the fact that recently cannibal attacks have erupted at his school, zombies are suddenly roaming the streets by the dozen, and his best friends are chainsaw-wielding monster slayers with a few screws loose.
Even more normal when he discovers that more than half the football team are shape shifters. And the class nerd ends up turning them into the living undead.
And so, with a few demons, armed lunatics, hotrod goth chicks, and a mysterious man who looks suspiciously like Nick, they must stop the zombie apocalypse at its source. Which is sort of hard to do, when that “source” may or may not be Nick himself.
This book is full of so much win that I’m surprised it didn’t explode from the sheer epicness. Seriously. I want to personally wrap this book in gold cloth and give it to everyone on the planet. Just read it.
Nick Gautier is absolutely my favorite literary protagonist ever. His sarcasm is beyond belief, along with his comebacks and jokes. He took everything in stride, and managed to be totally clueless without losing his dignity. Hell, he was just awesome. I think 65% of my love for this book was because of him.
What’s even better? He sounded like a boy. Now, not to sound sexist or anything, but women authors ninety percent of the time suck at writing from a boy’s perspective. Either they make the boy too flowery and romantic, or they make him stupid as chiz. Generally a combination of the two. But Nick? Nick sounded like what I imagine it would be like to be inside a really awesome boy’s head. I didn’t realize the author was a girl until I was halfway through the book, and I was surprised.
That’s good writing right there. When the readers are shocked at the differences between you and your characters? Yah.
Also on this bloody adventure were Bubba and Mark, two of the most insane shop keepers I have ever known. Anyone who keeps a flame thrower, rocket launcher, a hundred different guns, and an ax behind their counter has to be just a little off their rocker. Or paranoid. Bubba and Mark are both, but for good reasons. Because they are the only two people in town who are fully prepared and equipped when the zombies descended.
Simi, though, had to be my favorite in this story, besides Nick. The Simi was a Goth Lolita character, which I always love, and she was epic. She taught me that even zombies can taste good with barbecue sauce. And that it’s actually possible to make grammatically incorrect sentences sound cute. (I never thought it was possible)
Caleb was questionable, but he won my heart in the end just like the rest. I have no idea what his true motives are, but he seems like a good guy. I think.
Anyways, those are the main characters. There’s also a few other ones, but they’re not as important and not nearly as fun to write about. On to the plot.
There was not a single point in the story at which I was bored. It was never slow paced, and even when something wasn’t going on, Nick’s sarcastic narration made it worth reading. Also, the action was well described, so I was able to picture it in my head, rather than just re create the scene mentally using my own understandable words.
Also, there were tons of references that are fun to pick up on. It gave me a really giddy feeling everytime I understood the characters’ allusions. (and if you don’t get it, the context clues make it easy to know what they’re talking about). There were references to video games, movies, anime, cultural terms. It added to the whole “he actually sounded like a teenage boy” thing because, let’s face it: You cannot sound like a realistic teenager without alluding to lots of things. We make inside jokes, we quote things, and we listen to a lot of music and shows. It happens.
And yet the author was able to do so without sounding obnoxious. Rather than advertising things, she made it sound like it really casually came up. As if she hadn’t even meant to include it. It was nice, listening to him talk about specific things without feeling like people were trying to sell me stuff.
The best part about this book, though, aside from the characters and writing—the climax. Oh my god, it was epic. With zombies and mind control and demons and flame throwers, it was by far the most fantabulous book climax I’d ever read in my entire life, next to Divergent and Unwind. I was on the edge of my seat clapping like an idiot with my eyes glued to the page. I don’t think a book has ever gotten that reaction out of me (besides the ones I listed.) It was extraordinary.
Infinity audiobook Series Chronicles of Nick
Approaching this book, I held a hint of skepticism. Given my experience with Sherrilyn Kenyon’s Dark Hunter series – which I cherish for its snarky dialogues – I couldn’t quite envision how she’d transform a beloved character from her series into a teenage version. But completing “Infinity,” I must honestly confess that she managed to craft a truly unique perspective on a previous character, essentially rewriting him in my mind.
The tale kicks off with a youthful iteration of Nick Gautier. He’s a teen who manages to strike a balance between respect (at least toward his mom) and an unapologetically sarcastic disposition. Clad in tasteless Hawaiian shirts, Nick’s perpetually broke, and he seems to have an uncanny knack for stumbling into the most dire situations imaginable. But this time, the stakes aren’t limited to school bullies or unreliable companions dishing out beatings. This time, he inadvertently walks straight into a nightmare. All it takes is being at the wrong place, at the wrong time, to erase the life he once knew. Bound to Kyrian, his savior during one of these tumultuous encounters, Nick is thrust into a world of inexplicable wealth, superior combat skills, and unnerving allies. He’s now indentured to Kyrian, who possesses uncanny fighting prowess, and Nick’s job is to work off his debt.
Yet Nick soon notices that Kyrian’s circle of friends is a peculiar and eerie bunch. Furthermore, Nick’s experiencing a series of unsettling changes: hearing voices, forming connections with individuals who claim to be his protectors, acquiring martial arts skills that could rival Jackie Chan’s, and, to top it all, witnessing his school’s football team undergo a sinister transformation into zombies. Just another day in the chaotic life of Nick Gautier. However, when these zombies appear to target Nick and their numbers surge, his world turns into a labyrinth of confusion. To fathom the depths of this predicament, Nick must ally with new, albeit slightly unhinged, friends and confront the reality that appearances can be deceiving.
Infinity, without a doubt, emerges as an enthralling read, dispelling my initial reservations completely. It not only delivered exceptional entertainment but also provided a fresh outlook on familiar Dark Hunter characters, reinvigorating my perception of them. Kenyon’s way with words is an absolute delight. Throughout the book, I found myself erupting into genuine laughter, often with tears streaming down my face. The characters – old and new – are masterfully crafted, each possessing a distinct essence that makes them a joy to delve into. Kenyon’s clever choice to shift perspectives occasionally, allowing us to peer into the minds of characters like Caleb or Ash, was a smart move. It grants readers a deeper insight into the broader narrative.
The one figure that felt slightly out of place was Nick’s crush, Nekoda. While her role is evident, she predominantly appears in the beginning and at the end. It’s possible that her significance will unfurl in subsequent installments, but as of now, Nekoda wasn’t particularly captivating for me. It’s worth noting that while I approached this book with pre-existing knowledge of the characters, Infinity is classified as a YA novel, while the Dark Hunter series caters to adults. Additionally, readers unfamiliar with Kenyon’s universe might encounter some initial confusion as the lore involves shapeshifters, vampires, Daimons, mortents, and a slew of demons. Although Kenyon does offer explanations, it’s still a lot to absorb in one go. Just a friendly heads-up. That aside, this series is undeniably promising, and I’m eagerly anticipating the next installment.
Audiobook Infinity by Sherrilyn Kenyon
Having already delved into three Dark Hunter novels, my curiosity was piqued by Sherrilyn Kenyon’s parallel YA series, The Chronicles of Nick. With a monthly group read organized by one of my Goodreads groups, I seized the opportunity to embark on this journey. Surprisingly, I found myself enjoying it even more than the initial Dark Hunter books. And since this is a group read, anticipate my review for book two in the upcoming October.
Nick Gaultier’s narrative voice is an unexpected departure from that of a typical 14-year-old boy, and I must admit this was a major relief for me. I’ve never been particularly drawn to books tailored for audiences younger than 16. Perhaps I’m a tad old-fashioned or just set in my ways. Yet, Kenyon’s adeptness at modifying her writing style to resonate with a different age group is truly commendable. The prose is direct yet not overly simplistic, largely carried by the biting edge of Nick’s sarcasm. His wit is truly remarkable, and it resonated deeply with me given my own affinity for sarcasm. (My students often find themselves befuddled around me, which isn’t necessarily a good thing, I’m aware…)
The story commences at a leisurely pace, introducing Nick and his life alongside his single mother. Their living conditions are modest at best, and his mother has to work nights at a nightclub to support Nick’s sole chance for a better future: St. Richards, a prestigious high school. Despite being an outcast at school, constantly the target of bullies, Nick’s ability to maintain his self-respect and strong individuality is utterly endearing. Soon, the narrative accelerates following his unexpected encounter with Kyrian Hunter, a character familiar from the second Dark Hunter book. Without divulging any plot details, rest assured that the story becomes an exhilarating roller coaster, involving zombies, resilient teenage warriors, and a touch of destiny toying with every character’s fate.
Sherrilyn Kenyon has produced an extensive collection of Dark Hunter books, and her Chronicles of Nick series is projected to span 14 volumes in total. Consequently, it shouldn’t astonish anyone that the world she has created is intricate and demands more than a single book to comprehend fully. Even for me, having explored three of her prior works, I found myself grappling with a multitude of questions. Countless allusions are presented without immediate resolution, a diverse cast of characters and their goals are introduced, and a plethora of questions arises, far too many to be addressed in one, or even four, books. Kenyon is evidently a writer with a meticulously crafted blueprint.
This complexity might deter some readers, but I personally found it exhilarating. The writing, the characters, the plot – essentially every aspect – was so enthralling that I was more than willing to forgo immediate answers to indulge in the greater narrative. The promise of what lay on the next page was always more compelling. I’ve always relished intricate, multi-faceted worlds, and a few lingering enigmas won’t faze me, especially when the book itself is exceptional enough to absorb such uncertainties.
And “Infinity” truly was exceptional. It took me on an astonishing, rapid-paced journey that left me eager to leap into the next book. My only concern is that the experience might fly by as swiftly as my initial reading, given the addictive nature of the series.
Audio Infinity narrated by Holter Graham
I’m uncertain whether this book is intended as a “YA” novel or not. The protagonist is a fourteen-year-old boy, displaying a mix of intelligence, a sassy attitude, vulnerability, and genuine sweetness. Unlike the other entries in the Dark Hunter series, this installment contains minimal sexual content, hardly any profanity, and the mature elements are centered around the boy, aiming to safeguard and educate him. Despite this, it’s a very engaging read, and the young protagonist Nick and his mother come across as truly endearing. The story could easily be handed to a young teenager as an exciting adventure tale.
The author’s intentions for this series remain unclear – whether it’s meant to complement her Dark Hunter narratives or if she’s crafting a young adult series for teenage readers. Kenyon uses this opportunity to address many questions surrounding Nick and his connection with Archeron. Notably, the brief segment depicting Ash and Nick’s initial encounter is delightful and provides insight into the origins of their improbable friendship.
My sole reservation pertains to the publication format and pricing. Despite being published and priced as a hardcover, the excessive white space between lines seems to stretch the content to fill the pages, which could challenge the justification for the price point. Indeed, among the Dark Hunter novels, this book is possibly one of the shortest, easily readable within a couple of hours. Nevertheless, I found enjoyment in its pages.
Free audio Infinity – in the audio player below
This book caught me off guard. Having read the entire Dark Hunter series up to this point, I was surprised to find that this was the first set of prequels (book 1 of 3) from Ms. Kenyon’s pen that focused solely on one character. This departure is notable, excluding Acheron, who has his own dedicated book. Initially, I held reservations about my enjoyment, but as is customary with Kenyon’s writing, her characters quickly reel you in. Once captivated, there’s an irresistible pull to read on. I encountered Nick as a Squire in the first Dark Hunter book I explored. While he didn’t make appearances in every subsequent installment, he was mentioned or made brief appearances, until he eventually crossed “the line” with Acheron, the central figure and leader of the Dark Hunters. Nick’s actions led to the tragic demise of his cherished mother.
This book was an absolute delight, brimming with fast-paced action. I derived immense enjoyment from it. I wholeheartedly recommend it to all of Ms. Kenyon’s fans who might have yet to read it, as well as to those readers who relish stories about demons, daemons (there’s a distinction), vampires, and the immortal warriors safeguarding us from these forces. Sit back and relish the exhilarating journey; I’m eagerly awaiting her next literary offering.
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