About This Book:
Jadie Martin was always told she was abandoned by her parents. Creatures from the 4th dimension rescued her and placed her with a loving adoptive family. Now, Jadie acts as an agent for the beings, also known as Seers. She uses the 4th dimension as a short-cut to travel anywhere on Earth, performing missions calculated to guide the world toward a brighter future.
But then Jadie discovers that her origin story is fake. In reality, her birth family has suffered multiple tragedies and disasters engineered from 4-space, including the devastating loss of their baby girl. Her!
Doubting the Seers, Jadie starts anonymously observing her long-lost family. Why are they so important? What are the true intentions of the Seers? And what will all-powerful four-dimensional beings do to a rebellious human girl when they realize she’s interfering with their plans?
A Wrinkle in Time meets Flatland in this thrilling journey that challenges the meaning of family, loyalty, and our universe at large.
*Review Contributed by Karen Yingling, Staff Reviewer*
Of course, younger readers will be intrigued by the Face on the Milk Carton quality of Jadie’s experience. Did her first mother and father abandon her? Why didn’t they fight for her? What allegiance does she owe to Miss Rose for her loving family? Should she question the Seers more? Just what is reality? These questions are all compelling even with my limited working knowledge of the science involved, and Jadie’s experience will resonate with middle grade readers who love stories that involve issues of personal identity.
Die hard science fiction addicts will love the scientific explanations of the fourth and fifth dimension, complete with reasons why slide rules have to be used in some of them, and how gravity works in the various levels! There were also some great villains and creatures in the book, and a very interesting commentary on what is considered beautiful.
Readers who enjoyed this author’s The Eighth Day (which is another twist on worlds we can’t see) or Eleanor, Alice, and the Roosevelt Ghosts will find Jadie in Five Dimensions to be a physics laced romp with travel to rival Durst’s Odd and Even, Lerangis’ Throwback, Scarrows’ Time Riders, or Welford’s Time Traveling with a Hamster. If it encourages young readers to investigate L’Engle’s classic A Wrinkle in Time, all the better!
*Find More Info & Buy This Book HERE!*