About Theocracide

Aliens bent on conquering the world are closing in on a weakened America. Epidemic alien-flu leaves people afraid to go outside their homes. The Undying Emperor is drafting Americans of all ages despite the plummeting population.

Nobody really cares.

Jason, like everyone else, lives in a fantasy facilitated by computer glasses that project images right over the parts of the world he doesn’t like. With a sports scholarship and an amazing new girlfriend, he leads his college team from one victory to another. As long as they ignore the constant barrage of terrible news, their lives would turn out to be perfect.

Until the government discovers his father’s secret. Until his artificially perfect world comes crashing down.

Will Jason and his allies survive the manhunt long enough to finish his father’s work - to commit theocracide and set the world right?

Reviews for Theocracide

It’s not often that I get the privilege of reading really great science fiction. There’s ample amounts of terrible and mediocre science fiction out there, but so seldom do you see anything that might just be as readable a century from now as it is today. Theocracide really shines in its treatment of relevant modern-day issues, plotting and character development. In a way, it felt a lot like Ender’s Game in terms of its levels of intrigue and depth, but without all the stupid little geniuses.

StarStarStarStarStar(5/5 Stars)

Wymore spins a great story of one man's journey from half-awake to fully cognizant of his world situation. And his decisions no longer affect just his life. He digs into real issues humanity needs to come to grips with: our dependence on entertainment, computers, governments to tell us what to do, think, eat, etc. If we don't watch where we're headed, we will end up complacent gear heads that live solely for the next vid, feed, game, whatever and lose the things that really make up life. Friendship, touch, sight, smell, truth, wisdom."

StarStarStarStarStar(4/5 Stars)