Told through the eyes of two narrators, "Earth In Love" explores the human experience. Flowing seamlessly between engaging dialogue and internal musings, the story shares cynical insights from a young alien prince (who is trapped in human form and biding his time on this "primitive planet" until it is safe for him to return home) and a hardened nihilistic teenage girl (who's prime directive in life is to maintain the safety of solitude). The first in a series of two empathic novels, "Earth In Love" is a book out of it's time, likely to baffle reviewers, but destined to stun readers. It introduces a new kind of novel, not about people, places and plotlines, but about internal battles, self discovery and emotional intelligence. This is not a book about a boy and a girl falling in love. This is a book about what it means to be a boy, how it feels to be a girl and what the process of falling in love does to human experience. Back of Book Description: "It was such a direct question. Why did I want to know her? As if she was not the kind of person that a person should want to know." Annal'Y'Amin is four hundred years old. He is the crown prince of Lucidan, the regent planet of the Morphis system on the furthest arm of the Andromeda Galaxy. He is the prophesied savior of the Universes' oldest religion. And he is trapped in the body of teenage, human boy Neil Black. But, when traces of the soul that he replaced upon taking Neil's body begin to resurface, Annal is faced with the most unpredicatable of foes, his own feelings. "He looked at me. Like. Actually looked at me. I almost wondered if he was not the personification of the Universe itself, with that undiscovered, immeasurable dark matter in his eyes." Hannah Jane Stone is seventeen years old. She doesn't play an instrument. She isn't into sports. Her parents aren't home long enough to scold her for not making her bed. She wastes her abundant time debating the meaning of life with her goldfish and mashing the replay button on her iPod. But when a long-time acquaintance whom she knows nothing about offers to walker her home from school, Hannah discovers that sometimes we want to be understood more than loved.