Wednesday, May 04, 2011
Love at Absolute Zero
Well, not necessarily. Now all he can think about is finding the woman of his dreams, the soul mate who will plug that final hole in his life – and Gunnar is allowing himself three days to get the job done. After all, what good would the scientific method be if it could not be used to find a wife quickly and efficiently?
Love at Absolute Zero is about a brilliant man naïve to the ways of the world. He might be an inspired scientific researcher but, when it comes to women, Gunnar hasn’t a clue, so he begins with “Observe and Hypothesize,” confident that he will be in the arms of his true love in just 72 more hours. Along the way, Gunnar will have adventures, both large and small, that he never anticipated when he began his search, and he will learn the difference between scientific and creative thinking. For Gunnar, it is all about the destination; for the reader, it is about the hilarious journey that gets him there.
Love at Absolute Zero is likely to appeal to a variety of readers. The romance at its heart is leavened by references to what I can only assume is real science, and by humor ranging from near slapstick to the kind of inside jokes scientists tell each other at the water cooler.
As Gunnar puts it so well, “people were just elements looking to be a compound.”
Rated at: 5.0
(Review Copy provided by Author)
It might seem a little ironic after giving Love at Absolute Zero such a positive review, but I do think that you will find this article of Chris's to be very interesting (especially considering its title);
How to Go Bankrupt Thanks to Really Great Reviews