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Anywhere You are Mass Market Paperback – 22 Sep 2000
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He tells her no traces of her, including DNA, must be left behind. Jack and Mairie hide the plant in a container that can be retrieved in the next century. Jack and Mairie are in love and he decides to leap with her. Now in 1999 America, the Feds chase after the duo, who travel to retrieve the remnants of the cancer cure.
ANYWHERE YOU ARE is a non-stop, action-packed time travel romance that will excite sub-genre fans. The lead protagonists are a charming pair and the secondary ensemble propels the story lien forward. Though readers will be a bit disjointed and disappointed with the need of incredible leaps of logic much greater than Mairie's sky diving, the plot has Constance O'Day-Flannery's flair for story telling. The time-travel romance audience will take great pleasure from this exciting two-way trip.
It's been a month or so since I read the book and I can honestly say I have trouble remembering what it was all about. I do know I found it incredibly dumb that the "reason" our heroine was transported back in time was because of some freak accident the government was working on that she didn't know about.
I also found it absurd and insulting to Navy Seals that the Seal sent back in time to bring the heroine back was so obsessed with his "mission" that he wouldn't let her bring with her a plant that might cure her brother, all because he had his "orders." Please! Ms. O'Day-Flannery made him sound like some kind of Nazi!
Don't bother with this book. Try either Timeless Passion or Second Chances. With those, Ms. O'Day-Flannery does much better.
I'm also rather irritated by the saintly depiction of American Indians. I'm not saying these people aren't good or anything, but the author wrote them in such saccharine sweet tones that all that is missing are halos around their heads. Something like the Care Bears, where everyone is huggy-wuggy and lovey-dovey and ultimately, something totally unrealistic. The history of American Indians is tragic, yes, but by painting them as New Age philosophy-sprouting cardboard martyrs, the author is doing these regal people a disservice.
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