Heaven Corp: Book Two Henry “Hank” Abraham’s privileged status in the floating city of Heaven lets him flout Morality Laws that control the lives of others. But when he wakes up in the arms of another stranger, only bodyguard Ian Caldwell’s quick thinking saves his life. Though Ian’s from the... show more
Heaven Corp: Book Two
Henry “Hank” Abraham’s privileged status in the floating city of Heaven lets him flout Morality Laws that control the lives of others. But when he wakes up in the arms of another stranger, only bodyguard Ian Caldwell’s quick thinking saves his life.
Though Ian’s from the low levels and the labor class, he’s used to dealing with the pampered society of Heaven. He’s assigned to protect Hank while angels, cybernetically modified humans who defend Heaven, investigate the assassination attempt. Doing his job means Ian must ignore his growing interest in Hank. Acting on their mutual attraction would certainly get Ian reprogrammed, something neither of them can afford.
When Hank follows Ian to a popular BDSM club in Downside and his ID chip is lost during a nearly fatal mugging, he finds himself locked out of Heaven. As Ian fights to get them home, rumors of impending war begin to circulate—along with more troubling news that Ian is wanted for Hank’s murder. While struggling to keep the man he has come to love safe, Ian must find out who’s behind the plot and if it’s a catalyst for war or just a convenient excuse.
Publish date: March 3rd 2014
Publisher: Dreamspinner Press
Pages no: 200
Edition language: English
Series: Heaven Corp. (#2)
I have to say that I found this really refreshing. Some amazing world-building, although it took me longer than it should have to figure out exactly what the rules of this world were. Some of these things may have been revealed in book 1, Angel 1089, although it did seem like this could be read as a...
In Heaven Corp, Bridges has created a solid sci-fi post-apocalyptic set-up. It's original, with lots of cool details that sci-fi fans will eat up, and deals with compelling class/social issues in a serious but not melodramatic or exploitative way. I liked the second book better than the first (tec...