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White: The Great Pursuit

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"Never break the circle." Time is running out in two realities. In one world, a lethal virus threatens to destroy all life as scientists and governments scramble to find an antidote. In the other, a forbidden love could forever destroy the resistance known as The Circle. Thomas Hunter can bridge both worlds, but he is quickly realizing that he may be able to save neither. In t "Never break the circle." Time is running out in two realities. In one world, a lethal virus threatens to destroy all life as scientists and governments scramble to find an antidote. In the other, a forbidden love could forever destroy the resistance known as The Circle. Thomas Hunter can bridge both worlds, but he is quickly realizing that he may be able to save neither. In the surprising conclusion of the Circle Trilogy, Thomas must find a way to rewrite history as he navigates a whirlwind of events leading to certain apocalypse. The fate of two worlds comes down to one man's choice. Life. Death. Love. Nothing is as it seems. Yet, all will forever be transformed by one man in the final hours.


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"Never break the circle." Time is running out in two realities. In one world, a lethal virus threatens to destroy all life as scientists and governments scramble to find an antidote. In the other, a forbidden love could forever destroy the resistance known as The Circle. Thomas Hunter can bridge both worlds, but he is quickly realizing that he may be able to save neither. In t "Never break the circle." Time is running out in two realities. In one world, a lethal virus threatens to destroy all life as scientists and governments scramble to find an antidote. In the other, a forbidden love could forever destroy the resistance known as The Circle. Thomas Hunter can bridge both worlds, but he is quickly realizing that he may be able to save neither. In the surprising conclusion of the Circle Trilogy, Thomas must find a way to rewrite history as he navigates a whirlwind of events leading to certain apocalypse. The fate of two worlds comes down to one man's choice. Life. Death. Love. Nothing is as it seems. Yet, all will forever be transformed by one man in the final hours.

30 review for White: The Great Pursuit

  1. 5 out of 5

    Jerry

    A fun graphic novel interpretation of an epic story.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer Love

    It was good to finish the series, despite the fact that it isn’t the end of the series. They improved with each installment; it’s such an epic story though, so I hate that if feels rushed, especially with Thomas and Chelise.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Shanna

    I'm loving Dekker's graphic novels of the circle series. This full length graphic novel was included with the 25th Anniversary edition of the complete novel. From the first page to the last I was hooked. The artwork and dialogue is incredible and pulls you in from the start. I am beginning the novel now, I'm super excited about how this story has turned out. Definitely check it out. Five Stars. Raving for Dekker's genius.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Melissa

    Story takes an interesting twist as Tomas of Hunter finds a new love.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Jenni Tomes

    Great series...great author!

  6. 5 out of 5

    Jill Williamson

    Again, just to clarify, this is a review for the graphic novel of Red. If you want to read my review of the regular novel, click here. Mikil tells Thomas Hunter that she dreamed about Kara Hunter, Thomas' sister from the other world. She tells Thomas that he died there, which explains why he hasn't dreamed about earth in thirteen months. Mikil insists that without his help, the Raison Strain will be released. Thomas remembers the blank book and writes a quick story that ends with Thomas Hunter c Again, just to clarify, this is a review for the graphic novel of Red. If you want to read my review of the regular novel, click here. Mikil tells Thomas Hunter that she dreamed about Kara Hunter, Thomas' sister from the other world. She tells Thomas that he died there, which explains why he hasn't dreamed about earth in thirteen months. Mikil insists that without his help, the Raison Strain will be released. Thomas remembers the blank book and writes a quick story that ends with Thomas Hunter coming back to life. In France, Thomas awakes on a gurney with a white sheet draped over him. Not only is he alive, but the blank book of history came with him. This sets off the third and final book in the Circle Trilogy of graphic novels. The race is on for Thomas to try and stop the spread of the Raison Strain from killing all but a select few of the world's population. And in the future world, Thomas falls in love with a scab. In graphic novel form, this story goes by really quickly, but I felt this third book was easiest to follow for someone unfamiliar with the series. Ted Dekker is brilliant the way he weaves the plots of both worlds together. Thomas knows and loves Elyon and Justin in the future world, and he seeks to find the truth of that same creator on earth. This was the perfect ending to the series. I love Dekker's creativity and pacing. It's non-stop action that comes down to one man's choice to save the world or save himself. As mentioned in my reviews of the Black and Red graphic novels, White is a bit gory with its fight scenes, but it's a comic book. To read my review of the Black graphic novel, click here. To read my review of the Red graphic novel, click here. Also, check out the interactive Web site for the graphic novel series here: http://www.thecircletrilogy.com/.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Sarah Maddaford

    I just remember being disappointed with the ending and with the explanations behind everything. I don't know whether it was because I didn't understand it (lack of theological knowledge) or because it just didn't make sense, but I didn't like it. The Great Romance thing annoyed me as well as the change between female leads (I like characters to fall in love and stay in love; I don't do well with the idea that there can be more than one true love in a person's life; I guess I expect that most peo I just remember being disappointed with the ending and with the explanations behind everything. I don't know whether it was because I didn't understand it (lack of theological knowledge) or because it just didn't make sense, but I didn't like it. The Great Romance thing annoyed me as well as the change between female leads (I like characters to fall in love and stay in love; I don't do well with the idea that there can be more than one true love in a person's life; I guess I expect that most people settle for a decent kind of love rather than an epic one and that in fiction the epic ones should last). I don't mind religious undertones in a book, an allegory isn't a bad thing, but this book really slaps you in the face with the message (even if I didn't understand it all...) Violence, language and sex are pretty consistent throughout the trilogy.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Jamin Bradley

    My wife and my brother spent forever trying to get me to read the Circle Trilogy and though I really wanted to, I happen to be a bit of a slow reader and spend most of my time reading non-fiction. However, I also love to read graphic novels and comic books so when I got around to reading these, I was left in awe. The Circle Trilogy is an amazing story. I'm sure it's even better as a book, but the graphic novels are great as well and offer amazing art. I don't think I have seen any other writer do My wife and my brother spent forever trying to get me to read the Circle Trilogy and though I really wanted to, I happen to be a bit of a slow reader and spend most of my time reading non-fiction. However, I also love to read graphic novels and comic books so when I got around to reading these, I was left in awe. The Circle Trilogy is an amazing story. I'm sure it's even better as a book, but the graphic novels are great as well and offer amazing art. I don't think I have seen any other writer do such a good job with creating such a powerfully symbolic fantasy/sci-fi story in relation to Jesus. Absolutely awesome, all three of these books. I don't think there's a graphic novel for Green as of yet, so I may actually have to read that one.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Holly Letson

    A sad yet satisfying end to a wonderful series, *White* brings the *Circle Trilogy* graphic novels set to a close with the expected--yet somewhat unexpected--death of Thomas Hunter, who would do whatever it takes to save his friends in both worlds. I was happy with the way it ended. And, I am very tempted to read more of Ted Dekker's books and graphic novels now, if I can find them at the library after it reopens. ------------------- The one thing that kinda surprised me was how attracted to the A sad yet satisfying end to a wonderful series, *White* brings the *Circle Trilogy* graphic novels set to a close with the expected--yet somewhat unexpected--death of Thomas Hunter, who would do whatever it takes to save his friends in both worlds. I was happy with the way it ended. And, I am very tempted to read more of Ted Dekker's books and graphic novels now, if I can find them at the library after it reopens. ------------------- The one thing that kinda surprised me was how attracted to the Scab leader's daughter, Chelise, that Thomas turned out to be in the fantasy world. But, it all made sense in the story, and it played out pretty nicely, when she "drowned" and became one of the circle members.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Angela Blount

    A good close-out to this inspirational thriller/urban fantasy series...or is it? >.> There's definitely a sense of most ends being tied in a satisfying conclusion to the circle trilogy--though there's some obligatory wiggle room left open for plenty of spinoffs or even potential continuation. The allegory angle is still a bit heavy-handed at time, in this reader's personal opinion--and the relational aspects to the comic interpretation can feel a bit rushed. But all in all, there's a pleasing sym A good close-out to this inspirational thriller/urban fantasy series...or is it? >.> There's definitely a sense of most ends being tied in a satisfying conclusion to the circle trilogy--though there's some obligatory wiggle room left open for plenty of spinoffs or even potential continuation. The allegory angle is still a bit heavy-handed at time, in this reader's personal opinion--and the relational aspects to the comic interpretation can feel a bit rushed. But all in all, there's a pleasing symmetry. The artwork is just as vivid and well crafted as the previous two, with no trouble in following the panel flow.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Susan

    The last book in the circle triology. I loved the way it ended. Endings are VERY important to me! If a book doesn't end in the way I feel it should, I have a hard time enjoying the whole book! I loved the way the circle series ended. The whole series is very interesting.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Jadine

    on to Green.........

  13. 4 out of 5

    Cory Shook

    Matched my imagination, while providing a new look about things.

  14. 5 out of 5

    The Third Place A Teen Library

    F DEK circle bk.3

  15. 5 out of 5

    Daniel

  16. 4 out of 5

    Fire

  17. 5 out of 5

    Keloki

  18. 5 out of 5

    Cortney

  19. 5 out of 5

    Chris

  20. 4 out of 5

    Chris Hay

  21. 4 out of 5

    Amanda

  22. 4 out of 5

    Patricia A. Hummel

  23. 5 out of 5

    Scott

  24. 4 out of 5

    SixStringAbomination

  25. 4 out of 5

    Veronica White

  26. 5 out of 5

    Caleb

  27. 4 out of 5

    Enrique Sotela

  28. 4 out of 5

    Justin Pipes

  29. 5 out of 5

    Alexander

  30. 5 out of 5

    Jpipes

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