12-Year-Old's Science Fiction Book Comes True - Almost
Cupertino Middle School student, Sabina Anand, wrote "Forbidden Earth", a science fiction novel about biological computers, set in 3060 A.D. It appears that the fiction may come true sooner than one would expect.
LOS ALTOS, Calif. – Technology and fantasy have long been bosom buddies in literature. From George Orwells’ 1984 to Aldous Huxley’s Brave New World, the bridge between technological capabilities and societal control is a short one. In her new fantasy novel Forbidden Earth (published by AuthorHouse)
In Forbidden Earth a spaceship lands on Earth in the year 3060 AD and delivers a group of humans onto the planet. This group of humans has never been on Earth; their ancestors were driven off from the planet centuries back. The planet is now ruled by biological computers (the computers have a slightly different biochemistry from humans but are made up of cells that are eerily similar to human cells). Exiting the spaceship are two young protagonists who will become the driving force of Sabina’s story: Macey Johnson and her best friend Leslie Stevens.
“Forbidden Earth is a futuristic book that teaches co-existence:
In the adventure-laden novel Sabina takes an impressive look at interpersonal relationships. Readers follow Macey and Leslie, along with other characters, as they travel across a strange and sometimes hostile new world. “The characters give each other something to strive for,” says Sabina.
“I want readers to realize what is happening around us in terms of technology advancement. I want them to feel that the story is unfolding around them and that the book may not be considered science-fictional for long.” It is intriguing to see this recent progress made by scientists from US and Israel towards inventing biological computers http://bit.ly/
To purchase your own copy, visit http://amzn.to/
About the Author
Sabina Anand is a young author who was born in California to immigrant parents from India. She enjoys the creative arts and credits her family for her “science and fiction genes.” Visit http://facebook.com/