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Reviewed by Essien Asian for Readers' Favorite
The coma virus has come and gone. Those who survived it awaken to a world that is run by robots who tend to the humans, not as caregivers but rather enforcers with the sole aim of maintaining a balance in the system. Seymour and his partner Ruby have fared much better than the majority of the population and have their family around them. Seymour understands the dynamics of his relationship with robots and how his improved powers will benefit his family unit as a whole when Robyn suggests they take a trip to the Meta-World as a family. He believes that the answers to all their questions on the three forms of existence await them in Arthur Seymour's The Path To Xanadu.
The Path To Xanadu reads like a hybrid version of a science fiction novel and a theology textbook. Arthur Seymour uses a wide range of visual stimulants to keep a reader's attention focused on the storyline and I have to admit they are quite effective. The pictures with the barcodes on them and the intriguing poems that make up a reasonable part of the book create an unusual but pleasing experience. The storyline is simple enough to follow for all ages and the characters that make up the plot are just as interesting in their makeup. The Path To Xanadu by Arthur Seymour is a book like none other. It conveys an interesting message within its storyline that piques the curiosity of the reader and encourages us to question the very things we take for granted about our existence.