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CommitmentTHMB

Adam rejected his fate written in Revelation and watched Mad Gods drag his father to Hell.

He must now fend for himself, alone and troubled by horrific tributes from worshipers who want Hell’s favour.

Melusine Rothschild, the Constant Widow and Grande Dame of the Black Nobility want to raise him. She is part of the World Elite that live by Predatory Ethics and seek to guide him in wielding the power and influence of his dark birthright.

Adam, the teenage Antichrist/AntiXos, wants none of this.  Mentally fractured and emotionally broken he watches his TV shows in one of Danver’s Mental Hospital’s nice padded rooms, snugly dressed in his own long sleeved, buckled, canvas jacket.  He feels safe here away from a hostile, ravaging outside world.
He’s horribly wrong.

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REVIEW EXCERPTS :

Overall Feedback: Moving from Mad Gods to Commitment was smooth and hassle free. The author continues his story without missing a beat. You will not regret taking a stroll through the mind on Athanasios once again.
Point of View: Here the author excels in bringing the reader into the mind of his main character “Adam.
Character Development: Straightforward for the most part with small detours on Adam and his struggles. Ties really well together.
Plot: Athanasios adds his take on the straightforward good versus evil story and I believe makes it better.
Dialogue: Athanasios has obviously worked on making sure his dialogue fits and enhances his story. I say you hit the mark, well done sir.
Continuity: From start to finish I could not see one spot that would have pulled me out of the story and I believe you will see the same.

——————————————————— Albert Robbins

This novel continues the journey begun by Mad Gods: Predatory Ethics and focuses on Adam’s efforts to heal himself after the events he’s experienced thus far in his life, but doesn’t (in my opinion) seem to take it quite far enough. Athanasios writes an intriguing story, filled with religious malice and intrigue. The dangers continue and evidence is made for a third book.
This is most definitely a book to read. Keep in mind this in not a quick read; and one needs to read the first in the series in order to fully understand this book.
——————————————————— Michelle S Willams
Athanasios shows a descriptive power when it comes to emotion of which few are possessed. He can really make you feel it; every heartache, every frustration and anger, every heartbreak, every moment of joy and every flash of relieved understanding, he knows how to break those emotions down and make them every bit as real for the reader as they are for the character. This is no small accomplishment and I issue my congratulations for this right now.
Now however, he’s ended “Commitment” in such a way as he left it wide open for a third novel. When am I going to see Adam as he grows and learns, makes his choices and accepts his place and fate? He’s already made a few determinations when it comes to who and what he is, when will he accept that and the determinations he’s made? And how will he react when he starts to live the rewards and consequences of those determinations? Athanasios, you’ve shown an aptitude for writing about the correlation between choices and consequences and I want to see Adam take the next steps. Show me what you’ve got.
——————————————————— R.J. Palmer
As in Mad Gods, the author proves in Commitment to have the same learned grasp of all that is good, bad, and dirty in theology. This is a certain love of my own, which makes reading the Predatory Ethics series that much more fun.
Athanasios is an eloquent writer, and Adam a killer character. I liked that we delved more into the AntiXos in this book, and especially into the rabid fandom of all that is evil as they try to prove their worth to him.
——————————————————— Heather Adkins