Dead Nations Army Book One: CODE FLESH (The True Zombie War)
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Basically, what a self-published novel boils down to is the story itself. With this book, Dale walks a fine line in between the two areas. Sure, we as a society overlook a lot, especially where the government is concerned. Still, putting that aside, the individual sub-plots within the story are entertaining and the characters are flawed, believable individuals for the most part.
The action and horror are tight, with some nice battle scenes and several terrifically gory zombie attacks. Specifically, the same point or even phrase is reiterated almost to the point of absurdity in some spots. His eyes said it all. His eyes.
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The pain he must be feeling. That I soon will be feeling. I think I understand what Dale is going for here with this type of literary style, but it is a difficult thing to do well; unfortunately, it backfires drastically in this book and puts the reader off more than anything. Given a bit of work, I could definitely see this published by a major house, if not one of the genre-specific publishers. The book is currently available on Amazon if you want to check it out.
From the moment the reader first opens the book, they are thrown into a world a chaos and war with enough undead action to satisfy any zombie fan. Alan's vivid descriptions help the reader envision every second of the gory carnage happening throughout the pages. Around the middle of the book we get into the back story of our main characters, Bridjett and Shad Alexi, and a history lesson of the world as they know it from their drunken father, Norman. We here all about the NWO and the control it has over everyone. This section of the book gets pretty political in nature. Issues such as the school system, religion, and even gay marriage are all touched upon.
I found myself conflicted between the two sides. Even with the lack of zombie action in this section I found my interest was still captured and I was fully engaged with the story. The last part of the book was where I felt let down just a bit. I know this is the first of a series and I know there's more to the story yet to come, but the ending still felt a bit lack luster.
The ending discussion between Shad and Bridjett didn't seem to flow like the back story part of the book did.
The dialogue didn't feel like people would say something like that in real life. Also, Alan gets repetitive with the words he uses in one sentence like saying falling or something like that 3 times in once sentence. It seams like he was trying to be stylistic with the writing but it didn't convey that way when I was reading it. There were also a bit of grammatical errors in the book, but knowing how it is when you're an indie author and you don't have a professional editor on speed dial, it wasn't a big deal at all.
DNA: Code Flesh is a very good first novel in a series that I am looking forward to reading the rest of.
Zombie Talk: Culture, History, Politics | SpringerLink
Alan leads us into the disintegration of the world as we know it. And then there are the Zombies.. Alan's telling of this story is clever and kept me wanting more I literally didn't realize how much I had read until I had to stop and take care of something, I am looking forward to the next installment, This truly is a tale of a World gone Horribly wrong so well written.. I Gave this 5 Zombie shivers Well done!!! Jul 14, Bowie V.
There is a poetry to Dale's style that accentuates the story, in my opinion. His prose is almost like free-verse, and there's an efficiency to his words that borders on fanatical. He's like a beatnik George Romero who listened to Alex Jones while writing, all the while finding the right words for the book to shout from a megaphone for the world to hear.
Both share the belief that their words will not be denied. Like Jones, Dale is also outspoken and confident. Perhaps brash. But its this energy that fuels his books. His writing comes from a deep love and faith for not only his story, but its message.
Global political forces during the Zpoc are similar topics I've explored in my zombie horror titles "Down the Road". That's why I find a lot of truth his story, as the theme touched a real hot button for me read: The real terror of a zombie apocalypse would be how the global elite treat the masses during a zombie apocalypse.
Pentagon document lays out battle plan against zombies
Alan Dale's 'Dead Nation's Army: Book 1 - Code Flesh' is a revolutionary manifesto shrouded in a quality and bloody zombie horror story. This book is ZombieBloodFights. Another group called the NWO a government sanctioned group, has come up with an injection that seems to render them virtually invisible to the dead, the thing is they seem to enjoy finding hapless humans and either slaughtering them or feeding them to the Scrats for sport. The two groups are of course at odds and the setting just gets more and more macabre as time goes by.
I truly enjoyed this book and will wait for more from this author. I've been tracking the making of this book since it was just an idea floating around in Alan's head, chatting for hours over the phone during my night shift, exploring names for the characters and such. You don't have to be an I've been tracking the making of this book since it was just an idea floating around in Alan's head, chatting for hours over the phone during my night shift, exploring names for the characters and such.
You don't have to be an avid undead fanatic to be captivated by this novella. Its dark and revealing understory is just as disturbing as the rotten flesh-eating scrats that effectively permeate the pages, leaving its entrails to fester in your psyche. I know how this story ultimately "ends" and I can't wait to see how people react. Mwahahahaha All in all: DNA is an easy enough read for consumers simply seeking entertainment value, while standing to become the next Tolkienesk series which parallels historical catastrophes, topical issues, and the future path we humans may ultimately have to navigate.
Please, I insist, read up and engorge I was very shocked at how much I enjoyed this book and was left wanting more from this exciting end of the world zombie tale.
I for one am not for zombie books, but I really enjoyed this book. Now those who are into the whole Zombie Apocalypse will find this book amazingly probable and be drawn into the story from beginning to end. Now you can't have the goo I was very shocked at how much I enjoyed this book and was left wanting more from this exciting end of the world zombie tale. Now you can't have the good without the bad. Now of course there is the bad guys got blame someone for causing all this chaos. The NWO are a government group who kills for fun and feeds the creatures of their making with of course a human buffet.
So what do you get when you add Zombies, heroines,heroes, family issues, and end of the world as we know it the best zombie novel this year. I enjoyed it so much and I believe I found a new author to add to my favorites. This book is recommend and is a must read. Not a huge zombie fan, but I am a huge horror fan. I also am a fan of stylistic writing. Alan Dale definitely has some style. In your face, lots of repetition.
The action scenes read quickly. I enjoyed the originality of the NWO utopian societies. The book also had the proper amount of gore, fighting, death and flesh for a good zombie novel. I also liked the strong female lead Bridjitt and the relationship she has with her brother Shad. An interesting post-zombie apocalyptic society. This being s Not a huge zombie fan, but I am a huge horror fan. This being said, I did find some editorial issues that pulled away from the main story. Some time and content issues, basic proofreading stuff.
Nothing major, but noticeable. Overall, a good introduction to a new author. I am anxiously awaiting the release of the full-length novel. More like 3. View all 9 comments. Aug 01, Johnny Andrews rated it it was amazing. Ok granted i did get a preview copy thanks to Alan, but holy hell was it a good book. I URGE you, yes you and you and you and you and you, to read it!!!
Zombies, political stance, great characters. Dead nation army are like the surviving "rebels" to New World Order's "empire" with a brother and sister torn apart on both sides. Such a fun read, sit back and enjoy and then beg Alan for book 2.
- Dead Nations' Army Book One: CODE FLESH: The True Zombie War.
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I didn't quite know what to make of this at the beginning, but it pulled me in enough to keep on reading. This is not exactly your regular zombie novel. Yes, it has the flesh-eating monsters we've come to expect, but what makes this different is the world that Alan Dale has placed his novel in.
Without giving away spoilers, the way the zombies come to be in this novel is different, but better than that, is the sneaky sub-plots that run alongside. In one way, it's kind of like Orwell with Zombies.
In fact, I think that's the best way to describe it. If you want a zombie tale that's different, still contains all the regular gore you'd expect, with a helping of politics and war thrown in, plus a few more twists of looking inside the mind of a zombie, then you'll like this novel. The biggest problem I had was getting to the end and wanting more! Looking forward to part 2. The manifesto is haunted by its modernist codification as a mobilization of a collective We in a revolutionary Now.
This code, and the desire it represents, is invariably transparent to itself, as opposed to the opacity of the zombie. Monster of Mass and Multitude What most informs metaphorical applications of the zombie is perhaps the functional dimension that its abjectness seems to lend to it.