JOHNNY ANGEL PLANET ANAMA BOY LOVES BOY This is the ninth book in the series. All books deal with a boy loves boy backdrop to highly imaginative science fiction. Johnny Angel In his initial class, Johnny is given a book of letters that form a face; his friend Jules. To his relief, Johnny finds Loki, a master of using the time/space medium; the book of numbers which Loki uses to take them both back to imperial times but are taken for pirates by an imperial patrol, but Johnny’s imperial uniform saves the day. Loki uses the book of numbers to take his class back but Johnny is sent somewhere else, with his William, the autistic boy on a jungle beach on the planet Anama where they join a class of mapping ship which immediately attracts pirate raiders; girls and Johnny will need all his luck as an imperial to save the class and himself from pirate girls professional skills. Mathew Someway Mathew has new boyfriend; Louis, a friend of Michaels, and will team with Mathew and Virgil, his cousin. Louis gives Mathew his navigation watch before the swimming race, but there things go wrong, a giant water spout takes Mathew away and once again he relies on his luck to survive. Christopher Cross Chris and Jules, dressed in jungle uniform find the trail of the damned boy class group which lead to an abandoned ship which is the only clue where they come from and their fate. Taking the ship up in an attempt to find its base, things go wrong and it would appear Chris and Jules will share the fate of the damned boy class. Simon Sevenson Simon and his companion, Tuesday continue their romance and is transferred back to the school class of Alfred Pointers aboard a train, it is aboard this train Simon is romanced by another boy who reveals this is normal in his class, something Simon has to contend with.
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About John Williams
John Williams (1922–1994) was born in Texas. The poet and novelist taught at and received his PhD from the University of Missouri in the early 1950s. In 1955 he became the director of the University of Denver’s creative writing program, where he became the editor of the University of Denver Quarterly. He remained at Denver until his retirement in 1986. He was a cowinner of the 1973 National Book Award for Fiction for the novel Augustus.