Listen free for 30 days
- Zombicide: Invader Series
- Narrated by: Ann Sprinkle
- Length: 10 hrs and 24 mins
Add to basket failed.
Add to wishlist failed.
Remove from wishlist failed.
Adding to library failed
Follow podcast failed
Unfollow podcast failed
Buy Now for £16.09
Time and space are under threat when a monstrous new alien zombie threat emerges, in this horror thriller from the riotous Zombicide Invader boardgame
Scientist Dizzie Drexler is on the mission of a lifetime: exploring a strange planet named Sik-Tar, in the company of a mysterious alien crew. The dig looks like a dud, until they stumble across an ancient spaceship, filled with arcane tech. What could possibly go wrong . . . ? Everything: opening the spaceship activates an unimaginable horror: a form of ravenous mold which possesses the skeletons that litter the spaceship with the desire to kill, spread, and consume every living thing. While fighting these undead terrors, Dizzie and their team delve into the spaceship's mysteries, and soon realize that such monstrosities could only come from one place: the future.
What listeners say about Terror WorldAverage customer ratings
Reviews - Please select the tabs below to change the source of reviews.
- Teri L. Newman
My least favorite Zombicide novel.
This has to be the worst of the Zombicide novels, the rest were great, this one not so much. It also doesn't feel like Invader.
It starts off really slow and remains that way for most of the book. A member of an alien species decides to run an expedition to an unexplored planet because of a distress signal. Knowing there is some link between the Xenium and Xenos, they only decide to send one soldier amongst the 6 or so members. One being a new and weird alien race new to the series, based I think on centaurs. Makes the cover feel misleading. And when the crap hits the fan, it's all at once with a rush to the ending. Then ending is so contrived it feels like a large portion of the story was missing.
I'm not much a fan of the narrator. She seems to only have the range of young girl to raspy grandmother. I had a hard time taking Grayson seriously. He sounded like a chain smoking grandmother trying to be British. The slang he'd use occasionally seemed really forced because of this.
The main character, Dizzy, uses they/them pronouns. Nothing wrong with that, just the author needs to remember to use their name when also referring to the group in the same thought. A couple of times, it got confusing on to whom they were referring to.
Something went wrong. Please try again in a few minutes.
You voted on this review!
You reported this review!