The award-winning saga of a revolutionary future takes a new turn. Justin Cord, the unincorporated man, is dead, betrayed, and his legacy of rebellion and individual freedom is in danger. General Black is the great hope of the military, but she cannot wage war from behind the president’s desk. So there must be a new president, anointed by Black, to hold the desk job, and who better than the only woman resurrected from Justin Cord’s past era, the scientist who created his resurrection device, the only born unincorporated woman? The perfect figurehead. Except that she has ideas of her own, and secrets of her own, and the talent to run the government her way. She is a force that no one anticipated, and no one can control, much as Justin Cord was.The first novel in this thought-provoking series, The Unincorporated Man, won the 2009 Prometheus Award for best novel.
About the Author
DANI KOLLIN lives in Los Angeles, California, and EYTAN KOLLIN lives in Pasadena, California. They are brothers, and this is their third novel.
Praise for The Unincorporated Woman…
“Rich with multiple plot threads skillfully handled by the authors, The Unincorporated Woman returns readers to the revolution started by Justin Cord. Well-conceived characters along with intense, battle-oriented space content will keep even new readers glued to the page.” —RT Book Reviews Praise for The Unincorprated Man: “A very sharp and often funny look at a twenty-first century man who is resuscitated from cryogenic storage only to find himself in a tightly controlled, techno-bean-counter, socio-economic system. This novel may remind some of Heinlein—for both its clarity and its implicit individualist, libertarian, satirical slant.”
—Ken ‘R.U.’ Sirius Goffman, Editor and Chief, H + Magazine, Columnist for Wired, Rolling Stone, and Time “A cohesive, gripping, and potentially controversial story of the future that reminded me at times of the more balanced work of Robert A. Heinlein, with a touch of Philip K. Dick. I foresee very good things in the future from this pair.” —Don D’Amassa, Critical Mass