Doomsday by John Peel

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At the threshold of the next century, Tristan Connor lives in a completely computerized America, a mix of virtual and actual realities. Tristian's clone, a dark-minded genius named Devon, has programmed a computer virus that is about to blow the entire system apart. With the electronic clock ticking down to doomsday, Tristan must find his evil clone before it's too late- for everyone.

About John Peel

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John Peel was born in 1954 in Nottingham, England. He attended Nottingham University and began his writing career as the editorial assistant for England's "Apparel Production and Marketing". He later worked as a comic-strip writer for "Marvel Comics" in London, and was until recently the overseas television critic for England's "Starburst" magazine. Since immigrating to the U.S.A. in 1981, John Peel has worked as a contributing writer and editor for numerous media-based magazines. He now writes novels full-time from his home on Long Island, where he resides with his wife, Nan, their wirehair fox terrier, Dashiell, their orange, spotted tabby, Amika, and their miniature pinschers, Loki (aptly named after the Norse god of mischief and destruction), Bartleby, Shadow, Reggie, Tievel, Rocky, Anubis Princess and Lady Penelope. He has just sold his first film script, "Haunting Adrian", which is expected to commence shooting in the near future.
Published September 1, 1999 by Scholastic. 160 pages
Genres: Education & Reference, Science Fiction & Fantasy, Children's Books, Computers & Technology. Fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for Doomsday

Publishers Weekly

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Peel (the Eerie Indiana series) debuts a futuristic, thrill-a-minute serial, 2099, that will attract computer buffs as well as science-fiction enthusiasts. This first installment introduces four key p

Aug 30 1999 | Read Full Review of Doomsday (2099)

Publishers Weekly

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The ""doomsday"" nightmare begins when Devon, born and raised without human interaction, unleashes a computer virus that spurs a series of mechanical failures and mass deaths.

| Read Full Review of Doomsday (2099)

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