hades is the title of Allison L. Williams Hill's first novel. An explanation: This
story began in January 2008 when I made the mistake of organizing our departure
from Delphi University of Spiritual Studies about an hour later than usual. It translated into missing baggage loading
for Tortola, British Virgin Islands by 20 minutes. As a
result we were at Miami International Airport for over three hours, slept in the San
Juan airport. I saw that they had homeless people on Puerto Rico. Having left Georgia early morning Tuesday, we reached our
house at 1:30PM on Wednesday afternoon.
I passed my time getting into people’s heads. The physical being for Alzeshi was the
beginning of all of this fun.
Spheres by Allison L. Williams Hill
The story takes place in a fictional town called Sandos, Pennsylvania, United States of America in the year 2118-2120. Technology has been integrated into a recognized society by contemporary standards as opposed to most predictions about the future which was the incorporation of major changes in how humans live would become almost unrecognizable.
Time was successfully used as a zoning tool on a 25 acre development that contained a facility called the Central Nucleus supported by electronically wired extraterrestrials. It was the brain of the development monitoring and maintaining all space in a compressed time application equal to that of the planet. This development, Little Bend, was comprised of professional, commercial, industrial, and residential land use in the highest concentration of activity operating continuously in 32 time zones. It was also connected to the subterranean tunnel system that connected to the aliens’ location. Little Bend was historically the site where the Philadelphia Experiment, or time bending, was purported to have taken place.
Extraterrestrials were living on the planet, known
and unknown, as humans continued their normal activities. Some humans were aware of their presence;
many were not. A government employee
used his power to devise ways of exposing aliens in hiding. He was also responsible for the known aliens,
living below the earth’s surface, who secured their occupancy through threat of
annihilation. The US government continued,
with this employee, to maintain their existence as a secret. The government agent figured out that the
threat of annihilation the aliens’ used to gain its foothold on the planet was
actually built unknowingly by the humans for them, a multi-phase machine that eventually created
its own power and the aliens used it for their own purposes including
dominating the entire planet.
The Three by Allison L. Williams Hill
In the effort to expose aliens who were living among humans, a substance was introduced into the food supply. The method of the selected method of release was not studied and the results rendered it a failure after affecting millions of humans worldwide; no aliens were exposed. People began changing skin color, attributed to consuming carbonated beverages in large quantities. Those who consumed clear carbonated beverages experienced the complete removal of melanin and were labeled “no-skins”. The government refused to acknowledge any problem. The fear of an economic collapse subdued any effort to inform Americans.
A foundation publicly addressed the outbreak, giving the afflicted permission to come out of hiding, especially people with no skin color. This occurred after a fatal accident where a father did not recognize that the person with no visible skin who was pleading for his help was his son. Hate crimes took the lives of others. The foundation’s director was threatened to remain silent after his initial press conference. Despite this, alliances were struck to find a solution and return those that wanted to their original hues.
A repertory theater’s ranks, which was in existence during the Great Depression, swelled with more “colored people”. One of them suggested staging their own play about “the change” and it became the most successful production the establishment had in years.
Shades looked at people, families and their
emotions, and power and authority as the “outbreak” affected them: hatred; patriotism;
racism; war; death; murder; trust; and love, in how humans regarded other
humans and non-humans.