Born deaf, her song will change the destiny of our world. Like each of the six heroes that have chosen to stand in defense of our world, Laya has a handicap that has somehow endowed her with a unique talent, an ability far exceeding anything that humanity has ever known.
The Senses Novels continues with Dulcet where you will meet Laya, a girl with an almost unimaginable power. In this second installment of the Senses Novels series, you will experience Laya’s life as she attempts to learn how to deal with an immense ability that she cannot control.
Reality is not what you think.
K M Aul is the best selling author of the Senses Novels series. K M's books have garnered reviews such as, "Fabulous Series. ( can't wait for sequels)" and, "Gripping Wild Ride! Loved it!" K M draws inspiration from the God-given natural and supernatural world around us.
All through mankind's history, we repeat the same horrors. I try to make this point in Dulcet with the introduction of life in the Internment Camps.
If you know anything about World War II, then you know about the death camps. For some reason that I will never fathom, there are people today that are trying to deny that these camps ever existed. I can tell you that they were real. I knew people (since passed on) that had the numbers tattooed into their arms from the camps. They were real and they were terrible.
If you don't believe that such a thing could happen here, I would suggest that you look at our own history of that not-so-distant war. We created our own camps, we put Japanese Americans in them out of completely unjustified fears.
Pray for our species, pray that we learn from our mistakes.
DULCET-Book Two of the Senses Novels
The camp was located somewhere in the northwestern part of the United States. Whoever designed and built it had taken their time and learned from all the mistakes of the past. The camp was built in concentric circles with only low walls and a minimum of razor wire. The walls weren’t necessary. Everyone there, with a few notable exceptions, was fitted with two collars. Both contained a radio detonator and an explosive charge. There was no single central control for the collars. A sort of distributed network, several hundred different computers working both together and independently controlled the collars. Buried wires ran under each wall. If you crossed a wall that you shouldn’t, a collar would detonate. If you managed to somehow remove one collar, the other would detonate. If all the computers went down for more than sixty seconds, the collars would detonate.