Preserving Will by Alex Albrinck

Preserving Will

By Alex Albrinck

  • Release Date: 2013-11-26
  • Genre: High Tech
Score: 4.5
From 29 Ratings
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He's provided for each of them the opportunity to lead a life of health, wealth, and power far beyond their imagination. By his own example, he's shown them that such gifts are meant to be shared, used to make the world a better place. And he's never asked them for anything in return, showing a willingness to risk even his own life to live to his own ideals.

Now Will Stark needs their help. He's helpless, he's uneducated, and he's about to meet men who can utterly destroy him.

And they'll need to make sure that's exactly what happens.

Prodded by memories and with the aid of future hindsight, they'll work tirelessly, take on alternate personalities, and ensure that the plan is carried out in its entirety. In the process, they'll learn that selfless sacrifice can demand a heavy price. They'll know that even high technology can't overcome the human spirit.

And they'll understand that, even with perfect hindsight, surprises beyond expectation can -- and do -- occur.


  • Fantastic Story Writing

    By Coach168
    Albrinck does an incredible job tying the series together. While there is some repetition from previous books, it is necessary to complete Will Stark and Hopes journey! The character development is unique in that each individual continues to gain deeper meaning within the storyline. The cost of this series cannot be beat coming from a top notch author!
  • Repeat and Recycle

    By RonMan
    The story and characters are good, but the constant repetition of the story, after five books, is tiresome to the point of tainting a good series. Some of the side stories add nothing to the plot and feel like filler to add pages. They actually feel like something an editor asked for, not something the author was planning. The story is powerful and consuming without these problems. It is a shame that these issues have become more prevalent as the series has continued. At this point it feels as if a trilogy would have worked better. There is just too much filler, repetition and lack of plot development to give this book the five star rating of the first. This one is just OK.