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The author and illustrator of is Madeira Desouza. This is similar in storytelling style and tone to the works of Russell T Davies of Doctor Who, Torchwood, and Cucumber and Banana on the BBC.

Rare Diversity

Here you will find a rare diversity in queer sci fi. Major gay male characters are African American, Arabic, Asian, Latino, and Native American Indian. Diverse characters from left to right include these:

  1. Ted Avila (time travel agent), whose surname is found in French, Latino, and Portuguese people
  2. Back row, Dani Zaman (time travel agent) born to American parents in the State of Qatar; his first name in Arabic means near or close; his surname in Arabic means time or age or era
  3. Middle row, Markus Tagawa (director of time travel operations), Japanese American
  4. Back row, Nicholas Cruz, Mexican who lives in Phoenix, Arizona
  5. Front row, Marvin Mainer (director of time travel operations), African American
  6. Back row, Anthony Marugo (time travel agent), Japanese American
  7. Front row: Vincent Wauneka (time travel agent), Native American Indian born in the Navajo Nation

070216-diversity

 

Set in a near-future society a few hundred years from today, this story transports you to a world where gay men are valued for the work they do to save our species even though their sexual behaviors definitely would be considered immoral and illegal in the real world in which we live. Here you get plunged into a universe in which there is no almighty creator who intervenes in the lives of human beings on planet Earth. So, of course, a new deity must be created to fill humanity’s needs.

Intended for gay males and straight females, this work is within the bara genre (originally from Japan) and contains a high number of sex scenes, violence scenes, and explicit illustrations by the author.

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Opening

You can usually figure out if you want to read something by first checking out how it opens. So, here is the opening paragraph:

 
Yesterday I was lost and I died. Today I am alive again. I accept the truth about foregone tomorrows and my resurrections from the dead.

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