Stop. You should not have touched this flyer with your bare hands. No, don't put it down. It's too late. They're watching you. My name is David Wong. My best friend is John. Those names are fake. You might want to change yours. You may not want to know about the things you'll read on these pages, about the sauce, about Korrok, about the invasion, and the future. But it's too late. You touched the book. You're in the game. You're under the eye. The only defense is knowledge. You need to read this book, to the end. Even the part with the bratwurst. Why? You just have to trust me. The important thing is this: the drug is called Soy Sauce, and it gives users a window into another dimension. John and I never had the chance to say no. You still do. I'm sorry to have involved you in this, I really am. But as you read about these terrible events and the very dark epoch the world is about to enter as a result, it is crucial you keep one thing in mind: none of this was my fault.
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by David L. Golemon
by David Marusek
by L. Ron Hubbard, Kevin A. Anderson, Orson Scott Card, Rebecca Moesta, Larry Niven, Scott R. Parkin, Samantha Murray, Kary English, Michael T. Banker, Amy H. Hughes, Daniel J. Davis, Zach Chapman, Krystal Claxton, Steve Pantazis, Sharon Joss, Auston Habershaw, Martin L. Shoemaker, Tim Napper
by Wong Herbert Yee
by Les Standiford
by James Sallis
by David Packard
by David Patneaude
by David Brin
by David Popkin
by David Oshinsky
"The mind-altering drug "soy sauce" is part of an evil interdimensional takeover, and Dave and John appear to be the ones to stop--or at least delay--it. Stephen Thorne captures the snarky and self-mocking attitude of Dave, the first-person narrator of this cavalcade of horror and humor. Thorne embodies Dave to the degree that he becomes Dave for listeners. His timing and emphasis increase the humor substantially more than the horror, but Thorne is still capable of vocally establishing an intense scene. Though his character voices are often caricatures, they work well since Wong's novel proves to be more a satire of horror than the actual genre. L.E. (c) AudioFile 2012, Portland, Maine"
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