People of Earth, It is a new age for all humanity. It is an age of order and faith. As with the death of the Phoenix, the Vazakanian Empire has fallen, and from the ashes that remained, there has risen a power like none the galaxy has ever seen. The Vazonian Empire grows with each passing moment: like a great tide from the depths of the sea, the power of Queen Jonarka cannot be halted, as she offers a path to eternity in the one true way of your all-knowing creator and master of salvation, Xiaf. The Interstellar Union will not protect Earth. The Interstellar Union is a weak and inferior grouping of star systems that cower in the presence of the great Vazonian fleet. People of Earth, are you not so different from us yourselves? We offer you a way of life founded upon the very principles you call your own: the will of the free market is unquestioned, faith is the path to salvation, government is inherently evil and, thus, we are governed by a body much like one of the great corporations you trust with your lives. Submit to the Queen, and you shall become eternal.
The year is 2086. The sensational hard rock band, Snow Goose, and their elusive front man, Apollo Powers, are returning to Earth after an exhausting tour of sellout concerts across the galaxy. After landing in Los Angeles, Apollo Powers steps into his limousine for the short drive home, and the Light of the Waxing Crescent saga begins. Through success and failure, and with the confrontation of inner demons, the most unlikely individuals struggle to overcome adversity and all the challenges they face. During an age in which, more so than ever before, the world lives and thrives at the mercy of a multinational corporate agenda, the first installment of the trilogy begins: Light of the Waxing Crescent: The Sweet Dream, a gripping and emotional drama about music, love, sex, ambition, and corporate greed.
It's simple: this is a novel that is not for squares: yes, squares. You see, if you're cool, and if you listen to good music, and if you enjoy a good story with a deep meaning and universal themes that doesn't present it all to you with page after page of pretentious gibberish, then you might really like this book. But if you consider yourself too sophisticated for things that don't waste time and prance around for fools, then you're probably a square and you won't want to read this book. I have faith in you though: I think you're cool. I think that this is a book for you, and I think you know how to have an open mind. I really think that. What do you say? Why don't you give it a read? I think you're cool enough to do it.