Jeremy Robinson Books

Jeremy Robinson is an American author that also goes by surnames like Bishop and Knight. Born in 1974 in Beverly, Massachusetts, novels were not always Jeremy’s passion. Rather, he initially gravitated towards comic books, and some people might actually recognize some of his efforts from his days on the indie circuit.

Order of Antarktos Saga Series

Order of Jack Sigler / Chess Team Adventure Series

# Read Title Published
1 Pulse 2009
2 Instinct 2010
3 Threshold 2011
4 Ragnarok 2012
5 Omega 2013
6 Prime 2013
7 Savage 2014
8 Cannibal 2015
9 Endgame 2015
10 Empire 2016

Order of Cerberus Group Series

# Read Title Published
1 Herculean 2015

Order of Milos Vesely / SecondWorld Series

# Read Title Published
1 SecondWorld 2012
2 I Am Cowboy 2013

Order of Jane Harper Series

# Read Title Published
1 The Sentinel 2011
2 The Raven 2013

Order of Jenna Flood Series

# Read Title Published
1 Flood Rising 2014

Order of Jack Sigler: Continuum Series

# Read Title Published
1 Guardian 2014
2 Patriot 2015

Order of Kaiju / Nemesis Saga Series

# Read Title Published
1 Project Nemesis 2012
2 Island 731 2013
3 Project Maigo 2013
4 Project 731 2014
5 Project Hyperion 2015
6 Apocalypse Machine 2016
7 Project Legion 2016

Order of Origins Series

# Read Title Published
1 The Didymus Contingency 2005
2 Raising the Past 2006
3 Antarktos Rising 2007
4 Kronos 2008
5 Beneath 2010

Order of Chesspocalypse Series

Order of Jeremy Robinson Standalone Novels

# Read Title Published
1 Torment 2010
2 XOM-B 2014
3 MirrorWorld 2015
4 The Distance 2015
5 Unity 2016
6 The Last Valkyrie 2017

Order of Jeremy Robinson Short Story Collections

# Read Title Published
1 Insomnia and Seven More Short Stories 2011

Order of Jeremy Robinson Non-Fiction Books

# Read Title Published
1 Screenplay Workbook 2003
2 POD People 2006


# Read Title Published
1 SNAFU 2015
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Jeremy took a particular liking to the science fiction genre, which makes sense considering the fact that he grew up reading X-men comics and watching shows like Battlestar Galactica and Star Trek, not to mention movies like Star Wars.

While comics held Jeremy’s attention for quite a few years, it eventually dawned on the author that there was more to art than simple drawing and that storytelling stood at the center of most forms of entertainment. It wasn’t long before the author tried his hand at writing.

It all began in 2003 with The Screenplay Workbook, which was Jeremy Robinson’s first attempt at writing. Since then, Jeremy has written dozens of novels and novellas. Under different names, the author has written horror and post-apocalyptic novels, becoming a bestseller on Amazon in the process.

The author’s work has achieved such renown that his books have been translated into a dozen languages.

Jeremy has a wife and three children. He writes full-time.

Jeremy Robinson Books into Movies

There has been a lot of talk surrounding Jabbar Raisani’s decision to option Jeremy’s Jack Sigler series for a movie adaptation. Jabbar expressed interest in directing Pulse, the first book in the series which follows a geneticist who discovers the secret to the eternal life only to attract the attention of a nefarious group.

Best Jeremy Robinson Books

Jeremy isn’t a typical science fiction and fantasy author and his experience writing comics definitely manifests in his work, with some of the best books he has ever written including the following:

Threshold: A terrorist attack devastates an Oregon Reservation, with 13-year-old Fiona Lane as the only survivor. Jack Sigler and his Chess Team are assigned to keep her safe. When Fort Bragg is attacked by an overwhelming force, Fiona’s disappearance after the dust settles isn’t that unexpected.

After all, Jack had been called away to deal with a family death; the rest of his team had also left on a mission. The team reunites to solve a puzzle not only involving Fiona but the last speakers of an ancient language who are being slowly but surely killed off.

For the Chess team, their task proves to be a difficult one even with the assistance of old friends and ancient heroes, especially in the wake of strange creatures that have been set to defy their efforts even while moving to help an enemy from the past remake himself.

Everything comes to a head at an ancient tower whose secrets hold the power to destroy the world.

A lot of things happen in this book. Even those individuals that have little interest in Jeremy’s work will be hard pressed to call this novel boring. Anyone expecting this to be just another action-oriented novel with militaristic concepts will be surprised, especially if they have never read Jeremy Robinson’s books.

There are strange golems walking around and ancient evils and people with the power to regenerate. There is so much of the fantastical happening in the first few pages of this book that it might take some people time to get used to Jeremy’s style of storytelling.

Jack Sigler, the hero of the story, is now a foster father; though Fiona isn’t an ordinary daughter and she definitely displays some irritating qualities. Jack isn’t nearly as out of his element as one would have assumed.

Project Nemesis: Jon Hudson doesn’t think much of Fusion Center-P, the Homeland security branch he works for. Unlike other Fusion Centers that work towards stopping terrorist threats, Jon’s own division is concerned with combating dangers related to the paranormal.

The problem is that the Division has never encountered a Paranormal threat of any kind, that is until a sasquatch sighting reveals a research facility hidden in the woods of Maine.

In trying to explore the facility, Jon and Local Sheriff Ashley Collins are targeted by a team of ex-special forces personnel. When the facility in question is destroyed by a paranormal entity seemingly calling itself �Nemesis’, Jon and his team leap into action to face off against an enemy whose monstrous size makes it a threat the likes of which humanity has never faced.

This is Jeremy Robinson’s answer to the giant monster craze. In telling this story about giant monsters, Jeremy chooses to switch back and forth between the first and third perspectives, a decision that actually pays off.