Reports on the Internet Apocalypse by Wayne Gladstone
(The Internet Apocalypse Trilogy)

No critic rating

Waiting for minimum critic reviews

See 1 Critic Review

There is no tension, plot development, or character evolution to speak of, but that seems to be a deliberate stylistic choice. This is a sightseeing tour of online culture, business, and government,, the true meaning of which remains delightfully unclear.
-Publishers Weekly

Synopsis

In Reports on the Internet Apocalypse, the third and final installment of the Internet Apocalypse Trilogy, Gladstone, the would-be Internet Messiah, finds himself in exile from America, falsely accused of terrorism and murder. Meanwhile, a government Special Agent is hot on his trail and has joined forces with a first-time Hollywood producer bent on optioning Gladstone’s story for film.

When the World Wide Web returns in a highly compromised and commercialized state, possibly due to the efforts of a billionaire presidential candidate, Gladstone and his pursuers must collaborate in an attempt to reclaim a free and open Internet.

Reports on the Internet Apocalypse brings to an end the dystopian trilogy that imagines a world forced to face itself in real life.

 

About Wayne Gladstone

See more books from this Author
WAYNE GLADSTONE is a longtime columnist for Cracked.com. He is the creator and star of the Hate by Numbers online video series. His writing has appeared on McSweeney's Internet Tendency, Comedy Central’s Indecision, and in the collections You Might Be A Zombie and Other Bad News and The McSweeney's Joke Book of Book Jokes. He lives in New York.
 
Published November 1, 2016 by Thomas Dunne Books. 241 pages
Genres: Humor & Entertainment, Mystery, Thriller & Suspense, Science Fiction & Fantasy, Literature & Fiction. Fiction
Add Critic Review

Critic reviews for Reports on the Internet Apocalypse
All: 1 | Positive: 1 | Negative: 0

Publishers Weekly

Above average
on Sep 27 2017

There is no tension, plot development, or character evolution to speak of, but that seems to be a deliberate stylistic choice. This is a sightseeing tour of online culture, business, and government,, the true meaning of which remains delightfully unclear.

Read Full Review of Reports on the Internet Apoca... | See more reviews from Publishers Weekly
×