In a world where the concept of “evil” is equivalent to “the absence of good”, a series of mysterious abductions of young women has left the nation on edge. The protagonist, Professor Laura Richards, finds herself entangled in the investigation when one of her students becomes the latest victim. Amidst heightened security measures and protest rallies, Laura’s search for answers leads her to a chilling discovery that challenges her understanding of evil and morality. 

As the narrative unfolds, the story delves into the dark underbelly of a group where ancient rituals and modern technology collide. The secret organization, known as the Circle of Six, operates in shadows, orchestrating events destined to alter the course of humanity. The group’s leader, Aeron Skotino, is driven by a quest to reshape the future in his own vision, using fear and pain to access his power. 

The book explores themes of power, control, and the human capacity for both good and evil. It raises questions about the nature of evil and the choices individuals make when confronted with it. Using a blend of suspense, intrigue, and philosophical musings, No Such Thing as Evil sets the stage for a trilogy that promises to take readers on a thought-provoking journey sure to leave a lasting impression.


Laura was an average woman, living in an average town, working at an average job. Although, true, it was fortunate to be employed. And the fact that her husband was also employed meant she could have whatever she wanted. Perfect, right?

Something was missing. This is where our story picks up. She didn’t have to go searching for that something—it found her.


Advanced computing combined with astrophysics. Hexadecimal wizardry surrounded by dark energy. Yet, just being a good husband and dad was a bigger challenge for Ben.

It was a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to marshal all that technology when his wife and son needed help. He possessed the skills to unlock the key to save their lives—and his own.


From an outsider’s perspective, Chris’s life was completely normal, up until the signs of his unique condition began to emerge. But on closer review, that wasn’t the case. It had started long before that.

The circumstances of his birth made it clear that he was different. But everyone’s child is special, right? Then the signs turned deliberate, and the evidence seemed premeditated—that’s when it all unraveled.

Music to better understand Chris Lumiere:

Circle of Six

Nice try. You’ll have to read the book.


Music to better understand the Six:


Great plot twists, pacing and character development. Keeps you on the edge of your seat wondering what will happen next. Has hints of Rosemary’s baby and Dark Angel, and is set in a scarily prophetic future state. Can’t wait for the follow-up books to find out what happens next!

P. Nowicki


Really nice and intriguing book. I am not a big fan of sci-fi in general, but that didn’t really feel here. It’s a mix of thriller, with some futuristic high tech gismos, a bit of iron-man/super hero twist. The story kept evolving and kept me interested all the way through the end.

Mor Hezi


This book was a great read. I loved the techno gadgets mixed in throughout the book. Keep an eye out for the Easter Eggs. They are subtle. As you discover the eggs you can see the depth of development. This is a series of three books, can’t wait for the next two to come out.

Jonathan H. DenHartog


No Such Thing as Evil – Reviewed by Kristina Turner for Reader Views

No Such Thing as Evil – Reviewed by Kristina Turner for Reader Views

The novel put me off at first, as the opening chapters put you immediately in the oubliette of The Circle of Six’s vile torture chambers, which made my skin crawl in every way. But the chapters are broken into short sections; thus, very quickly I was meeting Laura Richards, a clearly optimistic and good person concerned unselfishly for the plight of her students and neighbors. A relief and palette cleanser.

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Fitger’s Bookstore Review

Fitger’s Bookstore Review

Finishing up No Such Thing as Evil by Andrew Hunkins and it reminds me of Wanderers by Chuck Wendig. I am going to be obsessing about it all day until I can find out how it ends. Techno thrillers are a special kind of suspense.

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