Sava Kessler has spent almost a decade protecting the public image of Perion Synthetics, the world’s leading manufacturer of artificially intelligent, synthetic humans. In that time, she has elevated CEO James Perion to the role of national savior, a tech titan with the moral and financial fortitude to protect the country from maligned conglomerate Vinestead International. But now the savior is dying, and there is no guarantee that the next ruler of Perion City will share James Perion’s vision of a synthetic utopia.
To ensure the company’s survival, Sava enlists a synthetic army to defend a vulnerable Perion Synthetics from corporate sabotage, media scrutiny, and insidious threats from all corners of the city.
Will the world learn the true nature of the coming synthetic revolution? Can Sava keep inquisitive aggregators from the three largest media houses in the country from revealing the company’s darkest secrets… and several of her own?
Available in print and digital formats at Amazon.
Perion Synthetics is Book Three of the Vinestead Anthology.
What people are saying:
Based on a foundation of highly advanced (yet accessible for the reader) technology, Verastiqui quickly establishes both the characters and the world they live in with clever dialog and enough description to visualize the scenes without bogging down in detail. Few characters are who they appear to be initially – some of them aren’t even human! Throw in enough plot twists to keep your mind churning on what’s going to happen next during the times when you are actually able to put the book down, and Perion Synthetics is definitely worth a read.Billy Moran
Really Enjoyed this book. It has great pacing, as fast as the technology that drives this world, snappy as a keyboard. The way this book moves through the story is unique; as you leap frog through the story, the author tricks you, deceives you, then hands you what you knew the whole time. ½ Mystery, ½ Cyberpunk. Bladerunner meets Foundation. The characters are real, lively and snarky. There’s humor in here, in there’s some horror. For a moment I thought there was going to be a zombie apocalypse. Moreover, its well written. I’m a big fan of Michael Moorcock’s long winded weaving of linguistic tapestries that stop the story where it’s at while the scene is created… That’s not happening here. Technology doesn’t have time for you to look around, you better take it in as you move, and that’s exactly what the author produces. The ending felt a little chopped, but probably because I wanted more.Matthew Prasse