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The way Nick writes this taking place in WDW is so realistic. It made me think. I will definitely watch when going through security as well as pay more attention to the people and cast members walking around the parks. I highly recommend this book to anyone who loves family and fast paced, action thrillers. You will love it. Sep 06, Kiley Flynn rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: This book was featured on Communicore Weekly, one of my favorite Disney podcasts, and from the moment I heard about it, I knew I had to read it. Being the rather hardcore Disney fan I am, I'm often critical of fictional novels taking place at the Disney parks because they can often times be inaccurate, location wise.

But Hollow World was different. All of the locations and the movement from location to location is accurate and very possible. The story is also very exciting and keeps you enthrall This book was featured on Communicore Weekly, one of my favorite Disney podcasts, and from the moment I heard about it, I knew I had to read it. The story is also very exciting and keeps you enthralled for the entire story. The story could be set anywhere and hold itself up as a good story.

The characters are also very well written and have a lot of depth to them, even the children in the story which can be rare. It just so happened that it had the added bonus of being set at Walt Disney World, which made it more intriguing and enthralling because of all places, it's the last place you would envision something of this sort happening. May 07, LB rated it it was ok.

This book appears to be written by someone who went to Disney world a few times then watched a cop shoe and thought I should write a book! And not even have anyone proofread or edit it! When you are rooting for the good guy to die I want to burn this book so nobody accidentally reads it. It is that bad. A really fun thriller set in Walt Disney World! Charlie Walker arrives with his family for a relaxing week in the World, but when they disappear like magic, on the PeopleMover , he finds himself matching wits with a genius super-villain of sorts. I read this really fast and I really enjoyed it.

Not for the G-rated Disney entertainment fan, perhaps, because this was a gritty thriller with plenty of adult action. But if you're a fan of the genre, I highly recommend it. Jun 29, Nadine rated it really liked it. Loved this book, it has lots of action and I couldn't put it down!! Even though it takes place in Disney..

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I cannot wait for this author to come out with another Charlie Walker book. Jan 23, Renee rated it it was amazing. A book set in WDW?

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But it is not a kids book by any stretch of the imagination. Dec 15, Beverley Albright rated it liked it Shelves: Hollow World is a book that I won from the goodreads giveaway. As always, I am thanking the' powers that be' who picked me to win the free book. Probursky started the book out with what was going to be a cerebral cat and mouse game between a detective and a smug, overconfident genius psychopath. If he had stayed in this vein a bit longer, I think I would have enjoyed the book a bit better. But, alas, he strayed off of that scenario into the land of Feds and terrorists, bombs and mercenaries.

While this was interesting, and fairly well done, I still think the original plot theme would have been much more interesting and not something that has been done to death by other writers. The only real gripe that I have about the book is that Mr. Probursky tried too hard to make us like or dislike who he wanted us to like and dislike. He got a bit tedious in trying to convince us how moral and heroic Charlie was and how vain and mentally unstable Holloway was. Repetition is not my friend I think most readers are smart enough to figure it out for themselves.

I know that I am. But other than that Nov 26, Andrew rated it it was ok Shelves: Picked this up as parting material on my flight home from Orlando. The concept isn't bad, it held my interest long enough to get through the book. If you're into movies with The Rock or Schwarzenegger, this is probably up your alley. It's chock full of action film cliches, but with the twist of being set at Walt Disney World.

The trouble is that unlike Our Kingdom of Dust where the Disney setting really framed the book and lended authenticity, here I felt it detracted from that action-hero plot. When Disney references were thrown in, it all felt a bit forced, and undermined the mood Pobursky was trying to create. I honestly think this would have read better if it had been set somewhere else. The writing has flashes of potential, but the author appears to still be honing his craft.

Dec 10, Mikki rated it did not like it. Was excited that this book took place in Disneyworld The characters and situation weren't believable. Disneyworld was just the place where the kidnapping took place instead of a major part of the story. I know if I was kidnapped, I wouldn't be dreamily staring down at Magic Kingdom from the room I was being held in, wishing I was riding Thunder Mountain.

I wouldn't be ordering every item on the room service menu and stuffin my fa Was excited that this book took place in Disneyworld I wouldn't be ordering every item on the room service menu and stuffin my face while we were being threatened. And the detective whose family was kidnapped , who is apparently a highly intelligent mastermind detective doesn't recognize the signs leading up to and during the kidnapping which happened right in his presence.

Nov 30, David Solove rated it liked it. A brilliant detective on vacation at Walt Disney World. A criminal mastermind who kidnaps his family. A battle of wits at the Happiest Place on Earth It was a fun read, but it didn't live up to the potential that it had set itself up for.

As I began reading, it seemed like such a great idea: But before it even got started, it sh A brilliant detective on vacation at Walt Disney World. But before it even got started, it shifted into a violent, Die Hard-type scenario that's been done before. Jul 20, Patty Rice rated it really liked it. If you love Walt Disney World and enjoy thrillers, you need to read this one.

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  • The story plays out amid some very familiar backdrops and gives new meaning to family vacation. I recommend you read Hollow World: Origins, a prequel of 3 short stories, first but it is not necessary to enjoy the novel. Dec 13, Hadessephy rated it really liked it Shelves: This was a highly entertaining thriller that I read while in Disney world which made it more fun!

    Well written for the most part except when the author kept repeating and spelling out things to the reader that really wasn't nesscary. But all and all a great mystery and good addition to Disney fiction. A fun read for anyone who is a fan of Walt Disney World. Sep 14, Michael rated it it was amazing. I could not put this book down. A reader unfamiliar with Disney World would not really get this book.

    For me - a lover of all things Disney who stays at Bay Lake every time I go there - this book was amazing. He put in so many details! I hope that Charlie Walker returns for more!! Jan 08, Will Scott rated it it was amazing. I loved this book. It was right up my alley. A good suspense novel with Disney World setting! What's not to love? I won't say it's a masterpiece of literature. But its definitely worth a read for all Disney fans. What more could you ask for!? Jul 01, Denise rated it liked it. Read like a movie. Definitely want to read more.

    Dec 15, Jennifer rated it did not like it Shelves: I won a copy of this book in a Goodreads giveaway contest. Normally I love detective stories, and I've always loved Disney, but unfortunately I didn't love this book. Don rated it really liked it Jul 10, Elizabeth Ornella rated it really liked it Oct 13, Wayne and Treasa rated it did not like it Nov 01, Patrick Dolan rated it it was ok Jun 30, Phil rated it liked it Jan 16, Megan rated it it was ok Nov 06, There are no discussion topics on this book yet.

    Books by Nick Pobursky. Trivia About Hollow World. No trivia or quizzes yet. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. In Native American mythology , it is said that the ancestors of the Mandan people in ancient times emerged from a subterranean land through a cave at the north side of the Missouri River.

    Brazilian Indians , who live alongside the Parima River in Brazil, claim that their forefathers emerged in ancient times from an underground land, and that many of their ancestors still remained inside the Earth. Ancestors of the Inca supposedly came from underground caves which are located east of Cuzco , Peru. Atmospheres separate these shells, and each shell has its own magnetic poles.

    The spheres rotate at different speeds. Halley proposed this scheme in order to explain anomalous compass readings.

    He envisaged the atmosphere inside as luminous and possibly inhabited and speculated that escaping gas caused the Aurora Borealis. De Camp and Ley also claim that Sir John Leslie expanded on Euler's idea, suggesting two central suns named Pluto and Proserpine this was unrelated to the planet Pluto , which was discovered and named a century later. Leslie did propose a hollow Earth in his Elements of Natural Philosophy pp. Jules Verne alludes to the Pluto-Proserpine theory, which he attributes to "an English captain", in Journey to the Center of the Earth.

    Le Clerc Milfort in led a journey with hundreds of Creek Indians to a series of caverns near the Red River above the junction of the Mississippi River. According to Milfort the original Creek Indian ancestors are believed to have emerged out to the surface of the Earth in ancient times from the caverns.

    The Hollow Earth Theory and an Expedition to the Arctic

    In , John Cleves Symmes, Jr. Symmes became the most famous of the early Hollow Earth proponents, and Hamilton, Ohio , even has a monument to him and his ideas. Jeremiah Reynolds also delivered lectures on the "Hollow Earth" and argued for an expedition. Reynolds went on an expedition to Antarctica himself but missed joining the Great U.

    Exploring Expedition of —, even though that venture was a result of his agitation.

    The Ancestral Myth of the Hollow Earth and Underground Civilizations

    Though Symmes himself never wrote a book about his ideas, several authors' published works discussing his ideas. It appears that Reynolds has an article that appeared as a separate booklet in In , a professor W.

    History of Hollow Earth Theory

    This influenced some early Hollow Earth proponents. According to Marshall Gardner, both the Eskimo and Mongolian peoples had come from the interior of the Earth through an entrance at the North pole. NEQUA or The Problem of the Ages , first serialized in a newspaper printed in Topeka, Kansas in and considered an early feminist utopian novel, mentions John Cleves Symmes' theory as an explanation for the hollow Earth they sail into.

    An early twentieth-century proponent of hollow Earth, William Reed, wrote Phantom of the Poles in He supported the idea of a hollow Earth, but without interior shells or inner sun. The spiritualist writer Walburga, Lady Paget in her book Colloquies with an unseen friend was an early writer to mention the hollow Earth hypothesis. She claimed that cities exist beneath a desert, which is where the people of Atlantis moved.

    She said an entrance to the subterranean kingdom will be discovered in the 21st century. Marshall Gardner wrote A Journey to the Earth's Interior in and published an expanded edition in He placed an interior sun in the Earth and built a working model of the Hollow Earth which he patented U. Gardner made no mention of Reed, but did criticize Symmes for his ideas. Around the same time, Vladimir Obruchev wrote a novel titled Plutonia , in which the Hollow Earth possessed an inner Sun and was inhabited by prehistoric species.

    The interior was connected with the surface by an opening in the Arctic. Ossendowski said he was told about a subterranean kingdom that exists inside the Earth. It was known to Buddhists as Agharti. George Papashvily in his Anything Can Happen claimed the discovery in the Caucasus mountains of a cavern containing human skeletons "with heads as big as bushel baskets" and an ancient tunnel leading to the centre of the Earth. One man entered the tunnel and never returned. Novelist Lobsang Rampa in his book The Cave of the Ancients said an underground chamber system exists beneath the Himalayas of Tibet , filled with ancient machinery , records and treasure.

    According to the ancient astronaut writer Peter Kolosimo a robot was seen entering a subterranean tunnel below a monastery in Mongolia. Kolosimo also claimed a light was seen from underground in Azerbaijan. A book by a "Dr. Raymond Bernard " which appeared in , The Hollow Earth , exemplifies the idea of UFOs coming from inside the earth, and adds the idea that the Ring Nebula proves the existence of hollow worlds, as well as speculation on the fate of Atlantis and the origin of flying saucers.

    The science fiction pulp magazine Amazing Stories promoted one such idea from to as "the Shaver Mystery". The magazine's editor, Ray Palmer , ran a series of stories by Richard Sharpe Shaver , claiming that a superior pre-historic race had built a honeycomb of caves in the Earth, and that their degenerate descendants, known as "Dero", live there still, using the fantastic machines abandoned by the ancient races to torment those of us living on the surface. As one characteristic of this torment, Shaver described "voices" that purportedly came from no explainable source.

    Thousands of readers wrote to affirm that they, too, had heard the fiendish voices from inside the Earth.

    The Ancestral Myth of the Hollow Earth and Underground Civilizations | Ancient Origins

    Hollow Earth proponents have claimed a number of different locations for the entrances which lead inside the Earth. Other than the North and South poles, entrances in locations which have been cited include: Instead of saying that humans live on the outside surface of a hollow planet—sometimes called a "convex" Hollow Earth hypothesis—some have claimed humans live on the inside surface of a hollow spherical world, so that our universe itself lies in that world's interior.

    This has been called the "concave" Hollow Earth hypothesis or skycentrism. The main colony survives as a preserved Florida state historic site, at Estero, Florida , but all of Teed's followers have now died. Teed's followers claimed to have experimentally verified the concavity of the Earth's curvature, through surveys of the Florida coastline making use of "rectilineator" equipment. It has even been reported, although apparently without historical documentation, that Adolf Hitler was influenced by concave Hollow Earth ideas and sent an expedition in an unsuccessful attempt to spy on the British fleet by pointing infrared cameras up at the sky.

    Inner Earth Civilizations Exist and I Can Prove It: Agartha & Hollow Earth

    The Egyptian mathematician Mostafa Abdelkader wrote several scholarly papers working out a detailed mapping of the Concave Earth model. According to Gardner, this hypothesis posits that light rays travel in circular paths, and slow as they approach the center of the spherical star-filled cavern. No energy can reach the center of the cavern, which corresponds to no point a finite distance away from Earth in the widely accepted scientific cosmology.

    A drill, Gardner says, would lengthen as it traveled away from the cavern and eventually pass through the "point at infinity" corresponding to the center of the Earth in the widely accepted scientific cosmology. Supposedly no experiment can distinguish between the two cosmologies. Gardner notes that "most mathematicians believe that an inside-out universe, with properly adjusted physical laws, is empirically irrefutable".

    Gardner rejects the concave Hollow Earth hypothesis on the basis of Occam's razor. Purportedly verifiable hypotheses of a "Concave Hollow Earth" need to be distinguished from a thought experiment which defines a coordinate transformation such that the interior of the Earth becomes "exterior" and the exterior becomes "interior". The transformation entails corresponding changes to the forms of physical laws.