R and Julie are trying to rebuild the world.

R and Julie are trying to rebuild the world.
The plague is lessening as the dead are becoming human again, and R and Julie are leading the movement; however, they face an unexpected obstacle in the form of Axiom, a corporate entity hiding dark secrets behind smiling faces.
As R’s body reawakens, so does his mind, exhuming memories of his past that R would rather remain forgotten. While he struggles to come to terms with his past and his own possible involvement in the downfall of society, R and Julie flee across country with the only people they think they can still trust in search of hope, assistance, and answers in “The Burning World,” by Isaac Marion.
In the sea of post-apocalyptic fiction, Isaac Marion’s world sets itself apart with both its uncanny realism and its bright spark of hope, neither of which are much expected in a story featuring the living dead.
An eerie warning that “the apocalypse didn't happen overnight ... It was slow. It was boring. It was one little thing at a time,” contrasts beautifully with humanity’s resilience illustrated in Marion’s various and complex characters, each of whom shows that even with the darkest of pasts, we can overcome and rebuild not only ourselves but the brokenness of our world.
This sequel to the New York Times Bestseller Warm Bodies is impossible to put down not only because of its gripping story but also for its undeniable message of hope.