A Nazi war criminal has returned from the dead, angry and hell bent on genocide. A young composer and his girlfriend are drawn to his dark purpose until they discover the truth. There is something complex and evil hiding inside the music, waiting to strike.
Time is running out as Roxanne and Jeremiah fight to save their souls, and perhaps the very soul of mankind, from the clutches of extinction.
The Holocaust Opera is a fast-paced thriller that will leave you breathless with wonder and possibilities.
Something was wrong with Jeremiah, and I was immediately captivated by it. He sat at the piano and he seemed to be surrounded by an aura that danced in time with the music he was playing. That was my first impression at least; an aura. It only took a split second for me to revise the impression. What I’d initially thought of as an aura, now looked like something alive, liquid, a shifting bubble that shimmered, waxed, and waned in and around the body of the boy as if he was immersed in it, like a placenta sac filled with dancing fluid. And as Jeremiah pounded out the notes to a composition I’d never before heard, the fluid inside the sac became more and more agitated until it was literally speeding around his body, boiling, flowing, squirming in sync with the alien melody that was coming from the piano.