Book Review of Hidden Sea

Proffering a proficient jar to the faculties, Miles Arceneaux's Hidden Sea gives perusers something worth mulling over with its rich and spellbinding story of human trafficking in the Gulf of Mexico. Though this is a work of fiction, the story depends on the truth of ocean faring subjugation, which happens inside the South Sea of China. Perusers will locate this engaging story loaded with a flock of vivid characters shrewdly drenched in a briny blend of experience, humor, political defilement and privateers, set in the Gulf of Mexico. Composed by a trio of very much sharpened writers, known as Miles Arceneaux, composing as one voice, this influences the fifth expansion in their arrangement of Gulf To drift spine chillers.

A convincing read from the begin, you are promptly drawn into the story when nineteen-year-old Augustus (Augie) Sweetwater awakens fastened by chains and shoeless in a dim and wet area. Infuriated by his condition he battles with recollecting exactly how he arrived. As the story changes points of view you meet his Great Uncle Charlie Sweetwater. He's a 68 year old, hasty sort of free soul, with a combination of water crafts, previous proprietor of a semi-effective business and a little collection of amiable, bright companions. Raul, Augie's dad, contacts Charlie when Augie, albeit known to hold the family quality of being "free wheeling", remains unaccounted for, following two days of neglecting to reach while on a business trip along the Mexican bay. While Raul stresses that his child is extremely a missing individual, Charlie trusts that he may have influenced a pit to stop en route and simply neglected to call anybody. In any case, the riddle and experience goes up against force when the inclination that something is out of order dogs Charlie and additionally Raul, accordingly driving them to starting an extreme scan for Augie. Therefore, each man sets out on discrete missions to discover Augustus, with their journeys carrying them into contact with, companions, threat, defilement and weirdo associates.

General Hidden Sea was an astoundingly advantageous perused that moved toward a troublesome point with engaging expressiveness. Other than being cleverly plotted with turns, feelings, disclosures and individual changes, the story facilitated a cast of particular characters, that made the read particularly engaging. Specifically, I delighted in Charlie, he was an interesting identity to take after. Likewise, I discovered youthful Augie's change all through his conditions to force. This is unquestionably one awesome read to add to the library.