Read Tribulation Force by Tim LaHaye Jerry B. Jenkins Online


In one cataclysmic moment, millions around the globe disappear.Those left behind face war, famine, plagues, and natural disasters so devastating that only one in four people will survive. Odds are even worse for enemies of the Antichrist and his new world order.Rayford Steele, Buck Williams, Bruce Barnes, and Chloe Steele band together to form the Tribulation Force. TheirIn one cataclysmic moment, millions around the globe disappear.Those left behind face war, famine, plagues, and natural disasters so devastating that only one in four people will survive. Odds are even worse for enemies of the Antichrist and his new world order.Rayford Steele, Buck Williams, Bruce Barnes, and Chloe Steele band together to form the Tribulation Force. Their task is clear, and their goal is nothing less than to stand and fight the enemies of God during the seven most chaotic years the planet will ever see....

Title : Tribulation Force
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9780842329217
Format Type : Paperback
Number of Pages : 450 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

Tribulation Force Reviews

  • Lynda Loges
    2019-03-10 00:56

    Absolutely fantastic. My first taste of christian fiction and it made me want to read the Bible again. It left me craving more and turned me back to the Lord. Thank you!!

  • Greg
    2019-03-21 02:12

    Oh Left Behind books, our time is through with each other. I am going to send you all away from my house now. I just don't know what to do with you, you are not worth selling on Amazon since you are so common you fetch no money, but do I donate you and live with the guilt that maybe some poor gullible lost soul buys you and is influenced to believe in this sci-fi bullshit that is passed off as truth? I hate to throw books out, but you might just be heading towards the big recycling bin in the sky.

  • Amanda
    2019-03-19 01:15

    First, I must dispute some of the claims made by other reviewers. They claim that this series is sexist, mainly because of the character of Hattie Durham. That is ridiculous, not only because such women exist in the world, but especially because there are other female characters (Chloe, for example) who do not behave in this manner. Additionally, there are male characters who have impure sexual motives as well. So, calling this book sexist is utterly unfounded. Secondly, they have called this book "racist." Now that I didn't get at all, since race is not even mentioned in this book... so I can't fight fire with fire when there isn't any fuel. And lastly, they claimed that this book is "offensive to anyone who isn't a born-again Christian." Well, I'm not. I'm Catholic, and I'm not offended. But I also have more than half a brain to think with.The authors' theology does come on a bit strong -- but really, consider the source. Both are established Christian writers. What did you think they would write about? Some sort of philosophy in which God doesn't really care about our ultimate fate? That seems to be the popular idea nowadays, but still not one everyone embraces. These authors are writing from their ideas and their life experiences, which surely are different from mine or yours. Additionally, if you are trying to compare this fictional work with the text of the Bible, this series will come up short every time -- it is FICTION for a reason! It is someone's idea of what COULD happen, not a definite foretelling of what will happen.I enjoyed this book because it is a fascinating look at what COULD happen at the end of time. How the "Rapture" will effect the global economy, politics, and families. How easily people can be deceived and killed with kindness. It makes the reader reflect on what he or she would do in that situation. It was a very easy read, and very entertaining. I will absolutely be reading the next in the series. My only real complaint with this book, which to me was a noticeable step down from the first book, was that about 100 or so pages were devoted to Buck's and Chloe's relationship, which was filled with bumbling dialogue and halting narration. Clearly, romance is not the authors' forte.

  • Rissa
    2019-02-22 06:51


  • Timothy
    2019-03-17 00:47

    While slightly better written than the first book (which is like saying steer manure is slightly better smelling than cow manure), this second helping of the "Left Behind" series suffers even more from lack of storytelling ability and imagination. The first 1/3 - 1/2 of the book is mostly taken up with an insipid budding romance fraught with problems of mistaken identity and mixed signals that seems like it was lifted straight out of any bad sit-com you can name. And once that is finally resolved, we are treated to a scene of synchronized cookie eating that sounds like some bit of smarm from a tween romance or "Sweet Valley High" book. The rest of the book is about on the same par as we are treated to such clever witicisms as the old "I'm sorry." "Don't apologize!" "Sorry." and a reporter saying "...a lie announcement. I mean live announcement" at the appropriate time. It isn't until the last 1/4 - 1/3 of the book than anything finally happens, and even that is tepid and unimaginative. How evil can the Anti-Christ really be if all he is capable of is a couple of murders, stealing an airplane, a few Jedi mind tricks, and getting his secretary to send a woman flowers and candy in some lame attempt to get the woman's father to leave town to protect his daughter from some "dangerous" stalker? And how can one of the two "witnesses" call someone on the phone if they never leave the Wailinig Wall? Then, at the end of the book, the author's conveniently skip over an entire 18 months they, obviously, don't feel capable of coming up with enough to write about just so they can get to the part where they can start writing about the beginning of the "Judgements" and the main character getting married to a woman who was only mentioned once before and that we never met before he asked her to marry him. This book left me wondering if there was some way I could sue the two authors for insulting my intelligence.

  • Joel
    2019-03-07 23:07

    The story continues. The romance story line gets really intersting for a while, then ends up getting sappy toward the end of the book.Suspense, intrigue etc. etc. [personal complaints]:They actually moved the U.N. to a place called "New Babylon". I can't believe people, especially religious people (for example the Catholics, or especially the Jews that were left behind) would not see that there was something spiritually fishy about that idea, seeing how frequently the name of Babylon is used in the old testament to refer to evil.Also, Actual fire blew out of the mouths of the witnesses to devour their enemies. Again this seems a bit too literal for me and makes them seem a bit meaner than I would have expected. Also, the Jews are not only waiting for the messiah to return, which many believe has happened, but many chritians are still waiting for Elijah and Moses to return (which we believe has already happened)--but this reaction is just because of my personal beliefs.Also the Jewish scholar who does a 3 year study on prophecy of the messiah sounded exactly like a Christian Scholar. This was a slightly inspirational part of the story but it was obviously scripted by a Christian author which made it less believable.I am surprised it took 1 1/2 years from the "rapture" until the world started seeming like it was receiving tribulation.Still a good novel.

  • Amanda
    2019-02-25 05:46

    After the first one, I didn't really want to chew through alot of political stuff. I liked the first book, but parts of it moved really slow for me. However, book 2 in the Left Behind series was great. While still slightly political, the action is much more fast paced. As the group of four who call themselves the Tribulation Force move closer to the signing of the treaty which will start the seven year Tribulation period, the world rejoices in the new world leader, Nicolae Carpathia. Even religious leaders are taken in by his promise of world peace, overlooking the slight manipulations that those who've given their life to God (albeit a little too late as they missed the Rapture) can see. The story moves quick and has several powerful moments. Admittedly, these will probably hit you harder if you're a Christian (but these books are good enough to be enjoyed by everyone, so don't let that deter you). The prophets at the Wailing Wall, Tsion's speech about the true Messiah, and the coming of the Red Horse of the Apocalypse are all moments in the book where I had to truly stop to take a breath. While all the books are steeped in Scripture, this one may be even more so than the first one. While "Left Behind" sets the stage for the rest of the series, "Tribulation Force" gives it momentum and the urge to jump right in to the next book. Criticisms? The romance aspect seems a little overdone and partially contrived. But other than that, this book was awesome!

  • Michael
    2019-03-08 22:50

    I read the first of the Left Behind novels a little over a year ago and never really felt any compelling need or desire to continue reading the series. But based on the recommendation of several friends, I picked up the second novel in the series and gave it a try.And while I liked Tribulation Force and it was a fairly quick read, I can't say that I was overly impressed by it.Please don't misunderstand me--the authors have done a great job of researching the end times as predicted in Revelations and creating a world in which those events are coming to pass. If they stuck to that alone, my rating for this story would be a lot higher than it is. It's just that they don't write characters very well. None of the main protagonists feels very three-dimensional and that causes me to lose interest in them from time to time. Add to it that they pause every four pages to reflect on the events that have taken place up until now and it can get tedious quickly.I will, however, give the authors one thing--they know how to end a book. Tribulation Force ends on a cliffhanger and it's enough of one that I'm curious to pick up book three and see how the events continue to play out.

  • Sarah Swann
    2019-03-10 03:02

    Enjoyed this one! Very interesting the way the story is unfolding. Loved the witness at the wall pet. However, I didn’t like the time jump at the end as I feel it skipped over some really important decisions that I would have liked to see come about in real time.

  • Amanda Caldwell
    2019-02-18 01:12

    I really enjoyed this book like the first one. There were a few things that annoyed me though.1. Rayford and Chloe's relationship. It didn't seem believable as a father and daughter relationship. I guess they were just very open and that's great, but I didn't fully buy it. I found myself wondering if perhaps the authors (both males) were living vicariously through Rayford and wishing their relationships with their own daughters were so amazing. A lot of times I kept feeling like I was stuck in an episode of Full House (a show I love and adore) which is great and all, but like I said just not totally realistic to me especially for two people under so much stress and trauma.2. Buck and Chloe's relationship. I understand this is a Christian book so relationships won't have that level of intensity or lust, but I didn't feel like it was so realistic either. I appreciate the wholesomeness, I often rant in reviews about sex scenes in books (I don't mind them if they're relevant, but sometimes it just seems like authors just throw them in because they have nothing better to do, you know?). However, Chloe and Buck were a little too wholesome and the relationship just seemed superficial. I guess two elderly male authors who are very Christian may have had trouble conjuring up a decent romance? I just felt like the whole "romance" was very flat and emotionless. I didn't really FEEL THE LOVE. Same goes for Rayford and Amanda White. I just wasn't "sold".All in all, it was a great book. Very exciting, kept me interested the whole time. I love the message and the different character's faith is inspiring. I do plan to continue the series, slowly but surely.

  • Alexander
    2019-03-02 01:09

    Tribulation Force is the second book in the Left Behind Series. The novel picks up a few days later from where Left Behind left off. The book was written very well and does a really good job portraying how events are occurring throughout the novel. The ending becomes very intense which prohibits you from being able to put the bookdown. Over all the book was extremely intense and is a excellent recommended read.ProsCharacter development Plot development Intense Clift hangersConsA bit slow at times

  • Sarita
    2019-03-11 07:05

    Another great book in the Left Behind series. This book continues where Left Behind ended. We follow Bruce, Rayford, Buck and Chloe as they further make sense out of everything that is happening.This series is pushing me to study Revelations.A series to be read in order. Recommended for readers interested in the end times and who would like to break open Revelations.

  • Vanessa
    2019-02-27 05:03

    Why did I read two of these? Why are there so many good reviews? Surely the Antichrist is to blame on both counts. I hate to leave reviews this brief and snarky, so I had to come back and elaborate. 20 years ago, when these books first came out, I was working in an office in Lexington, Ky, with a large number of evangelical type folks. They were nice guys, but given to starting arguments about evolution (it's all made up, have you heard?), singing Gospel songs at top volume in the office, and one of them once told another one that a recently deceased family member would "burn in Hell" if she hadn't been saved. Honestly, that last bit even shocked the other evangelical guy. Anyway, they were all reading these books and digging on them hard. I guess they thought, "Hey, let's recommend them to that Heathen girl." (<--that's me, your humble narrator.) The first book was no great shakes and nothing was going to onboard me with the End Times philosophy, but it did have a certain compelling flow. I did have to get through to the end to see what happened, even as I'm still embarrassed to admit it. They loaned me the second one then, this book. At this point, I noticed a disquieting sort of joy at this upcoming tribulation business emanating from the text. Maybe I was imagining it, but it sure seems like Tim LaHaye (the half of the writing duo that provided all the Rapture intel) was positively gleeful over the shitstorm in store for all those non-believers. I did finish the book before I returned it.I don't know where exactly I'm going with this. I guess that the series is supposedly a conversion tool, but why would you want to woo people to your beliefs just by terrorizing them? Are they really going to be sincere practitioners of the faith, or just terrified that the Anti-Christ is hiding under their beds with a bunch of Ozzy Osbourne albums? (and if he is, does he have a spare copy of Bark at the Moon, because my version is really scratched up.) Also, there's the small matter that the Rapture is hardly universally accepted amongst theological scholars. In fact, almost no scholars-real ones-believe in it. I remain an Atheist, so mission not achieved. I doubt in reality many minds were swayed by these books though. The series was not only a tool, it was a serious cash cow. It spawned 16 books in this series alone. There is also a "Children's" series which sounds hideous. And there's a video game series where the players can either pray at or shoot non-believers. See? I was right. This whole phenomenon is offensive as shit.

  • Tad Callin
    2019-02-22 02:07

    I wouldn't normally "review" a book I hadn't read, but I feel it's only fair in this case because publishers shouldn't produce a book that hasn't been written.My mother, knowing that I'm a science fiction fan, sent me a big box full of these books, hopeful (apparently) that I would read them and share her great joy in their riveting depiction of the events in the book of Revelation as they unfold in a near-future (apparently not May 2011). I did try. I made it through the first chapter before I needed to stop and patch the hole in the wall where I threw the book.Why don't I like them? It's easy - they are terrible. They are really nothing more than a poorly executed packaging of poorly formed ideas wrapped around a core of poorly understood religious texts aimed at reinforcing smug ideas about sinners, Jews, and backsliders who will someday "get what's coming to them." But you don't have to take my word for it. The Slacktivist has been deconstructing these monumental shit burgers for a while on his blog - originally on Typepad, and now on Patheos.UPDATE: While I still haven't read the actual books, following the Slacktivist as he deconstructs them continues to be entertaining and illuminating. Here is a great sample.

  • Allison Winchester bean
    2019-03-09 04:15

    This one actually got a little more interesting to me.

  • David Sarkies
    2019-03-07 23:03

    Adventures of some post-apocalyptic superheroes18 August 2012 There are two problems with me mentioning what happened in this book and it has something to do with having read it a while ago and wanting to actually put the book out of my mind. What I can say is that the book continues from where the last book finished where the main Christian characters decide to form some elite commando group called the Tribulation Force to go and tell as many people the gospel of Jesus as possible. A noble idea and something that we should consider doing ourselves, except that while the gospel should be first and foremost in our lives, we should learn to balance our relationships with others so that we do not drive them away with them thinking that we are fundamentalist jerks. I have known people that base their relationships purely on their success of sharing the gospel with others. A friend of mine once said that he met somebody in his university course whom he became friends with however as soon as this person discovered he was a Christian, she no longer wanted to have anything to do with him, and this person was a Christian. Others make friends and immediately launch into a gospel presentation, and when that person rejects the presentation, they simply dump that person and move on to a new person. I can understand some of the reasoning of the second person (though not the first) however I have always preferred to develop the friendship alongside my love of Christ so that while they know that I am a Christian, they can also see my Christianity in action and respond appropriately. I have had rabidly anti-Christians come to me and tell me that I am one of the best Christians that they have known, and with that, I feel that my role in their understanding of the gospel has been successful. Remember, sharing our faith does not come down to runs on the board, but rather our living relationships with others, both Christian and non-Christian. Now, I will speak about the idea of pre-millennialism. This is the theory that there is a period in the future (usually the near future) in which all Christians will be taken from the Earth (the rapture) which will herald in a period known as the last days, or the Tribulation. During this period things will go from bad to very bad, namely because the moderating force of Christianity is no longer present. This period usually lasts for seven years, at which time Christ will return and rule for 1000 years. At the end of that thousand years the final battle between God and Satan will be fought with God being the ultimate victor. I used to subscribe to this idea, but not any more as I feel that there are a number of problems with this theology. First of all, where do all the bad people go for the millenium? They suggest that they are still present, only they are under the authority of God no matter how much they hate it. The second is that there is a focus on the rapture that could happen at any time, so we need to be prepared. Graeme Goldsworthy supports my view on this in that whatever the idea of the rapture, we must remember that we could die at anytime, and the fact that I could walk out onto High Street and get hit by a bus sort of makes the idea of the rapture a moot point. Yes, the rapture could occur, but then so could my cold blooded murder. I think we need to be aware of the fact that we all die more than the belief that all Christians could suddenly vanish. If that is the case, at least we get a second chance. There is no second chance where death is involved. Another problem is Jesus' warnings about calculating times and dates. He specifically says that we should avoid trying to pinpoint a time when he is coming. As he says, he will come like a thief in the night, suddenly and unexpected, and that we should actually avoid those people that try to tell us when he is coming, or even pointing to events and saying that these events say that he is coming soon. Of course he is coming soon, he told us that when he was on Earth, and he has been coming soon for the last two thousand years. Time to God is not time to us. God is patient, and to God a thousand years is a day and a day is a thousand years. We should be aware, just like death, Jesus could come at anytime, and there is no actual event that will signal this, beyond his death and resurrection. It is also interesting that in one of the epistles (I cannot remember which one) we are warned against focusing on times and dates as it is distracting. It seems that even as far back as the early church people were caught up with times and dates, whether it be when he would return, or the exact age of the church, or whether God created the world in a literal or figurative seven days. We are told that this is not only irrelevant, it is also very distracting. It takes us away from the centrality of Christ's death and resurrection, and gets us caught up in fringe arguments that have nothing to do with our salvation.

  • Darrell Marshall
    2019-03-14 00:12

    If the whole series of the "Left Behind" books were not based on a very deceptive teaching that was NEVER taught in the early Church, and in fact, originated less than 200 years ago, I may have given them 3 or 4 stars, because they are not that bad as works of fiction.But because Tim LaHaye teaches in supplementary books and group study workbooks, that the "Pre-Tribulation Rapture" is Biblical Doctrine, his multi-million dollar bestselling series is no longer just a "Christian Fiction Thiller", it is dangerously deceiving millions of people as well.This "Pre-Trib Rapture" teaching began as anti-Reformation propaganda created by a Jesuit Priest, but was rejected as false doctrine by the Protestant Church up until around 1830, when it was reintroduced as a "new revelation" from God and erroneously "supported" by Scriptures that were then, and continue til this day, to have been completely and repeatedly taken out of context, and during the mid to late 19th century, became "doctrine" within some denominations after being adopted and spread throughout the United States by D.L. Moody in his Prophecy Conferences, John Darby in his commentaries, and probably the most significant contributor to its widespread popularity, C.I. Scofield in his "Scofield Study Bible" which is still in print today.The "Pre-Trib Rapture" teaching later had a resurgence in the late 1960's and early 1970's with devotees and self-proclaimed "prophecy experts" like Hal Lindsey ("The Late Great Planet Earth"), Jack Van Impe, and Tim LaHaye, amongst numerous others, who have all made millions of dollars peddling this erroneous teaching through books, TV shows, and movies.

  • Boundless
    2019-03-02 05:13

    DNF - I read the first book as a kid, so obviously when relationship drama happened in the second book, I got bored and stopped. Now that I'm an adult, though, I don't feel like picking up this series again.

  • Elle
    2019-03-09 05:58

    In the second book in the Left Behind series, Tribulation Force, we continue following the lives of those left behind after the rapture. Rayford Steele, his daughter Chloe, and Buck Williams have all become followers of Christ and along with other new followers have committed to fighting off the Antichrist Nicolae Carpathia and introducing as many people as they can to Christ. Throughout this book Buck and Chloe have married, and Buck and Raymond have each taken their own assignments in finding the truth. Much like the first book this one will keep you involved in the story and characters, there is some time that is unaccounted for within the book, but overall has set up a great story filled with study of the prophecies and how they could come about. The Tribulation Force allows you to see the characters grow in their walk with Christ during a time where the world is in chaos and their search for the truth. The Left Behind books will keep you entertained and wanting more, although some of it is unbelievable they are great stories to read. It would be wise to remember that these books are also the work of two authors and how they see the book of Revelation coming to pass. Take these as a grain of salt as only one interpretation and be sure to read the book of Revelation and studying the book yourself before committing the Left Behind Series as how things will turn out.

  • James Rieser
    2019-03-06 23:04

    This is a great book. In this book Buck Williams, a reporter for GNN, is working on spreading the good news. After Nicolae Carpathia asked Buck to join his team, Buck has to chose his decisions carefully because if he picks poorly, Nicolae might find out his secret. While this is going on the rest of the gang are trying to recruit more people to become Christians to join the tribulation. This is an exciting sequel to the book Left Behind; I loved it. This story has a great plot and I hope you enjoy it as much as I did. Now I suggest you read the first book Left Behind before you read this one. I think reading this book would be confusing without have read the first book. I actually enjoyed this book more than the first one. Tribulation Force was more intriguing than Left Behind in my opinion. It dragged out details at some points, but this book was much more interesting to me than the first. The Bible speaks of the tribulation in Revelation and that is exactly what it depicts in this book. The depiction the book gives is very vivid and one thing you may learn from this book is how to trust God with everything. The book shows how in the end times we will be reliant on God to help us; we must have faith in Him to protect us, our friends and family. I enjoyed this book very much and can't wait to read the next one.

  • Sara Parker
    2019-03-18 02:06

    Hey, Nicolae is the Antichrist.Did you know Nicolae is the Antichrist?I'm certain Nicolae is the Antichrist.That is how the first third of this book went. It was repetitive and boring. The repetitiveness didn't end. Fortunately, the plot picked up - in the last chapter.Raymond was a badgering nut. I get wanting to share your faith, but at the cost of pushing people away? At the cost of repelling them from Christianity forever? His character is the epitome of why the world holds us Christians in ill regard - pushy and judgmental. The other characters weren't as bad, thank God. Buck is the realest one among them, and I actually enjoy reading his sections. But they did keep coming to the same conclusions over and over, and I almost quit.And the relationships? Cheesy to the max. LaHaye and Jenkins were trying to write clean interactions, I get that, but apparently "clean" means "kindergarten." Ooh, did you hold hands? I bet you even kissed once! This in reference to a couple considering marriage. Yikes.Not my favorite, but suddenly exciting things are happening. The horsemen are appearing, and I'm interested in the theology (some of it sound, some questionable), so I'll keep reading. Of course, I said the same thing at the end of Left Behind, but third book's a charm?

  • Connor
    2019-03-07 00:10

    After reading Book One of the "Left Behind" series, I read the second book "Tribulation Force" hoping it would be better than the first one. It was! I liked the first book, but parts of it moved really slow for me. I know part of that was because they had to build all the characters, but in Book Two the story really gets going. Book Two was great for me because it moved faster and had a stronger story line. If you're a religious reader and you want a good series, even though I have only read two of the books I would definitely recommend this series.Book Two in the Left Behind series was great. The action in this book is paced much faster. The group of four who call themselves the Tribulation Force move closer to the signing of the treaty. This will start the seven year Tribulation period. The world rejoices in the new world leader, Nicolae Carpathia. Even religious leaders are taken in by his promise of world peace. Only the people that truly love God will understand what is happening on Earth.

  • Mike (the Paladin)
    2019-03-21 04:56

    I don't have a problem with these books, i don't know if the Book of Revelatuion will be worked out as literaly as these stories picture it. They require as a necessity of their telling a certain amount of interprition, for example, who the "Beast" will be, where he will arise and so on. I am a Christian and believe that the Book of Revelution is in the Bible for a reason, Like I said, i'm just not sure of some of the literalness here. they could very well be right, but I I'll wait and see.The real reason I give only 2 stars here is for poor story telling. I just don't think the books are quite that good. here we follow the "left behind" who have turned to Christ after the Rapture as they watch the tribulation being set up.The characters continue their lives and they lose their first member as WWIII starts.

  • Alexander Draganov
    2019-02-22 01:46

    Massive improvement over book one. To be honest I wanted to give it five stars, because it was a very interesting mix between political thriller and a Christian story, with fantastic dialogue and cute romance - however the ending was way too rushed.Review in Bulgarian here:

  • Tori Hoeschler
    2019-03-02 00:02

    Although I am of a secular world view, I admit the hype surrounding this series sparked my interest. This spark quickly expired and I am confident in saying I will not be reading any materials from LaHaye and Jenkins again. I read this book shortly after completing Left Behind. I found Left Behind to be somewhat entertaining and thought, well, let's give the rest of the series a go. About half way through Tribulation Force I regretted this decision and cursed my inability to put abandon a book once I've started it.The storyline between the characters in this series is painfully dull and reeks of those "after-school-dramas". Honestly, if the authors stuck to their take on the actual Rapture, they'd have a winning story. But they haven't and I can't take anymore.

  • Rachel
    2019-03-08 00:07

    This was my first re-read of the stores since they first came out, just before 9/11. Jenkins and LaHaye are strong writers, and back up their fiction with scriptural prophecies. I did find myself wishing the characters would just get on with things... (ahem, Chloé!) when entire chapters were created from simple misunderstandings. but alas, that's what sells fiction, right? these books challenge me to take end times more seriously and to redouble my efforts to warn my loved ones about their future without Christ.

  • Tyler Sellers
    2019-02-18 03:11

    The "Tribulation Force" was an amazing book filled with suspense, romance, drama, and action. I love how it actually matches up to scripture when it talks about prophecies and the events happening during the Tribulation. The authors did a great job of portraying the characters to what I believe was spot on to how they would have acted in the end times. Even though its just a science fiction book, it still moved me at points and I can say that it is the best christian book I've read let alone maybe even the best book I've read.

  • Talia Colley
    2019-03-19 07:13

    Now we're seeing what life will be like in this "new" world for Rayford, Chloe, and Buck. Nicolae is gaining power, and Rayford and Buck have first row seats. (view spoiler)[ Bruce's death at the end of the book was so sad, but I'm sure it's just the first of many terrible events to come. (hide spoiler)] I just saw that there are 13 books in this series. Wow. That seems a bit much! Hopefully they won't be too depressing.

  • Christina
    2019-03-05 04:07

    I needed to be saved from this thing called a novel. Talk about preachy, boring, predictable, etc. I was actually rolling my eyes during this book because the characters were so unbelievable and the story was too thin. Ugh. Worse than the first for sure and I will not read any more of these. Ever. Even if there is nothing else to read.

  • Briana
    2019-03-14 01:53

    Read this book awhile ago, and the same thing applies here as it did to the first book- the writing style was boring to me.As the story progresses into more a extraordinary story and plot, I feel like these authors need to "spice up" there writing style. Honestly, this isn't an essay you have to write for college; make it interesting a bit.3.5-4.0 stars