After a new zombie attack, strange things begin to happen to her. She's never needed her team of zombie slayers more, but ultra bad-boy Cole Holland, the leader and her boyfriend, suddenly withdraws from her from everyone. Now, with her best friend Kat at her side, Ali must kill. Alice in Zombieland (White Rabbit Chronicles #1) by Gena Showalter Through the Zombie Glass (White Rabbit Chronicles #2) by Gena. Through the Zombie Glass book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Zombies stalk the blood and brains. Thes.

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Through the Zombie Glass. White Rabbit Chronicles (Series). Book 2. Gena Showalter Author (). cover image of The Darkest Whisper. The first three books in the New York Times bestselling White Rabbit Chronicles series by Gena Showalter--Alice in Zombieland, Through the Zombie Glass, and . Alice in Zombieland [electronic resource (EPUB eBook)] / Nickolas Cook. Published: (); Through the looking-glass, and what Alice found there [ electronic.

It took weeks, but eventually he escaped to the relative security of Brazely Abbey in Hampshire. Searching for supplies, he stumbled upon a letter, lying next to the body of a dead police sergeant, that said the evacuation was a lie. He went to the muster point and saw for himself.

All the evacuees were dead, poisoned by the vaccine they had been told would protect them.

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He'd brought little with him from London, but he had taken his laptop and a hard drive containing all the files on the outbreak sent to him by a US political fixer he knew only as Sholto. Now safe, with little else to do, he looked at the files and discovered that the virus originated at a demonstration in New York witnessed by dignitaries from around the world.

The story continues Part 1: Survivors Day , Longshanks Manor. After everything I've been through since the outbreak in February, I didn't think I'd have to worry about anyone firing a gun at me.

Now, and in the space of only two hours, I have been shot at fifty times. I've been counting.

The first bullet was a surprise. I didn't think Longshanks Manor was still occupied. Then came the second shot. That was when I realised what was happening.

I ran into the maze.

I knew there was a wildlife park and remembered the Manor was one of the most imposing stately homes in southern England, but I didn't know they'd put in a maze since I was last here. Last year, when the maze must have rung with the sounds of happily lost children and frantic parents, the hedges reached over seven feet high. Now, after half a year's sun and rain they've grown ragged, with fresh growth sprouting up so high that these new branches are bent over under their own weight.

Ducking behind the large hedges was an instinctive response. Finding my way to the relative shelter of the gazebo at the centre of the maze was pure luck, but whether it was the good or bad kind, I'm not sure. It's been one hundred and five days since the power went out in London, and I started this journal.

It's been a lifetime. Fifty one times. They're using a silencer so there's no sound of the shot, just a splintering crack as the bullet impacts against wood. Or perhaps it's a suppressor, I don't think I ever knew the difference. As long as I keep my head down, I think I'm safe here, behind this gazebo.

There's wooden panelling, about three feet high, running around the base to hide the concrete supports. Above that is a large open sided structure, about as big as a bandstand, made up of ornate, hand-carved sections of seasoned pine.

Every time a bullet strikes it I can't help wishing they'd gone for something far uglier but made of steel, instead. They can't see me and I'm giving them nothing to aim at, but whoever they are, that doesn't seem to matter. Sometimes the bullets come a few seconds apart, sometimes it's almost long enough for me to think they have forgotten I'm here. Almost long enough to make me want to stick my head up and check.

It's about three pm. I found the watch, a wind-up one, in the house I spent last night in. It was hidden in a bedside cabinet, beneath a pile of old photographs and other similar keepsakes. Everything else of any worth, all the food and bottles, they were gone. Not consumed there, but taken away.

I had to guess at the time, and decided that dawn was as good a time for five am as any other. So now it's about three in the afternoon, and I've been here for two hours.

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I left Brazely Abbey three days ago. I didn't have to leave, everything there was fine and I had everything I needed to survive.

Food, water, walls and solitude, what more can a survivor want? But surviving isn't the same as living, and it's not enough for me.

Each day, first thing, I would go out and kill the few zombies who had wandered close during the night. Then I would tend to the vegetable patches and fruit bushes just outside the walls, repairing any damage caused by undead trampling feet. Sometimes I would cycle off to loot one of the many houses nearby. The rest of the time I would climb up the scaffolding to the little platform where the stained glass windows once stood. Looking out over the abandoned countryside my thoughts soon turned to the files sent to me by Sholto, and the one labelled "Lenham Hill Trials".

It was on the laptop I'd brought with me from London, but without power I couldn't view it. Instead I would look at the spot on the map, about thirty miles north of the Abbey, on the other side of the Thames, marked down as an old aerodrome, where I know the facility is. The more I stared at the map, the more restless I became, until, three days ago, I woke up and started cycling north. In the end I didn't reach Lenham Hill. As much as the ground allowed, I travelled across country, cutting through fields and along footpaths where I was less likely to encounter the undead.

Even so, by lunchtime, I was growing anxious at how few zombies I had seen. I saw an old barn at the top of a shallow hill.

I climbed up the slight rise and, hidden by building, from a distance of about a thousand yards, I saw the M4 motorway. On my way to Brazely from London, I crossed half a dozen reinforced roads.

Those had fences barely seven feet high, often made of nothing sturdier than wire and wood. Every few hundred yards, there would be a gap where the fence had been broken. The M4 was different. This was no flimsy barrier like on those other roads, nor even like the more desperately haphazard agglomeration of concrete and steel I'd seen along the bank of the Thames. This was a truly professional effort of interlocking concrete, with regularly spaced steel pillars supporting a double row of chain link, topped with razor wire.

From that distance it was hard to tell the height, but abandoned in the middle of the road was a lorry, and the razor wire stood at least twelve feet higher than the vehicle's roof.

The walls hemming this roadway in, as impressive as they were, were not what first caught my eye.

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Inside this ribbon of steel and concrete, a grasping arms-reach apart, waited thousands upon thousands of undead evacuees, trapped by the walls they thought would protect them. Approaching the motorway my spirits had been buoyed by the sparse number of undead I had come across. There were a few stuck in hedgerows or trapped by debris and obstacles on the road but otherwise, for a depth of about two miles this side of the M4, the countryside was nearly empty.

Looking at the motorway I saw why. In front of the fence, with nothing but a few weed filled fields between me and Them, were hundreds upon thousands of zombies. They weren't as densely packed as those caged inside the fence, but to me, standing there by that old barn, They were far more dangerous.

The nearest creature was less than five hundred yards away. If I were to shout or scream, or just cough loudly, then, within minutes, They would descend upon me. Hurriedly I turned around. I scanned the tree-line behind me, peered at the copse to my left then at the overgrown paddock to the right.

All was still, there were no zombies, no animals, nothing. There was barely even any movement from the trees in the dry summer air. The reason for the nearly empty countryside was clear enough. The low atonal moan, the whispering of rotten cloth, the occasional scrape of flesh against concrete and chain link, magnified by the tens of thousands trapped in the motorway, taken together those sounds had summoned all the undead from the countryside around.

Never have I felt both so exposed and so alone as when I stood there, surveying this final testament to my evacuation plan. It was such a depressing sight, that at first I didn't notice the bodies.

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Within the walled-in motorway, every hundred yards or so, right next to the fence there is a corpse. Initially I thought that these were zombies killed by the evacuees during the panic. As I looked, though, I came to realise that, no, these are the bodies of the immune. Bitten, infected, they didn't turn, they tried to escape, but they couldn't, they were trapped, and they were torn apart. I edged around the barn to the cottage next door, climbed up onto its roof and crawled along to the chimney stack.

Hidden there, the extra height gave me a clearer view of that lorry.

On its roof I could make out two bodies, more skeleton than flesh. Around them half a dozen crows fought over the meagre scraps of sinew and tendon that remained on those sun-bleached bones.

In all these months I have never seen a bird, any bird, try and eat the remains of one of the undead.

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When I went to the muster point I saw, scattered amongst the bodies of the murdered evacuees, dozens of dead carrion birds. That same poison that the refugees had been told was a vaccine had killed those birds whose misguided opportunism had seen the thousands of corpses as a feast.

Those people on top of the lorry, they had not been infected, nor had they taken the vaccine. Immune or not, they must have climbed up, taken refuge there and then died, waiting for a rescue that was never going to come. Trapped, surrounded by death, whether it was by dehydration or suicide, it must have been a dismal end.

I tried dividing the road up into sections, tried every trick I could remember, but there were literally too many zombies to count. Inside the motorway there are fifty thousand per mile, perhaps a hundred thousand, and it really doesn't matter which. Outside there are fewer, but there are still thousands of the undead. I don't know how long They will just stay there, or what might trigger Them to start roaming through the countryside, all I know is that it is just a matter of time and distance between me and Them.

And if I want to get to Lenham Hill I've got to go over Them, and then through whatever awaits on the other side of the motorway. One of the crows pecking at the bodies on the roof of the lorry flapped its wings, flew up and then down towards the road. I watched as a dozen undead arms stretch up towards it, then, in a macabre parody of a Mexican wave. I watched as other zombies raised their arms and the movement was copied for three hundred yards in both directions.

I watched as the crow circled once, a few inches above their grasping hands, then returned to its perch on the lorry's roof.

I could have crossed the motorway then. Or I could have tried. There was an access bridge, for farm traffic, less than half a mile away. There were some zombies on it, but not so many I couldn't make out each individual one.

I examined the road leading to the bridge carefully, judging distances, assessing which of the undead would be able to make it to the road, and be able to attack me before I made it the bridge.

I stopped counting when I reached a hundred. I don't know. Click on the cover image above to read some pages of this book! Formatting may be different depending on your device and eBook type. She won't rest until she's sent every walking corpse back to its grave Alice In Zombieland Had anyone told Alice Bell that her entire life would change course between one heartbeat and the next, she would have laughed.

From blissful to tragic, innocent to ruined? But that's all it took. One heartbeat. A blink, a breath, a second, and everything she knew and loved was gone. To avenge her family, Ali must learn to fight the undead.

To survive, she must learn to trust the baddest of the bad boys, Cole Holland.Read a free sample or download Alice in Zombieland by Gena Showalter. It was a disappointment, but not a great one. Overalls 5 smexy hottie stars for mr. A perfect opportunity lost, he realized. But he's still 17, and in my experience, 17 year olds tend to be gangly and pimply instead of dreamy stripper boys.

She thought she had nothing else to give. Bianka Skyhawk. Or perhaps it's a suppressor, I don't think I ever knew the difference.

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