From Publishers Weekly
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. --This text refers to the Hardcover edition.
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A little more serious than his first ones, but nonetheless well worth the read. Lobo and Jon are great characters.Published 16 months ago by Anna Manning
Most folks can tell from the first few chapters whether they wish to continue with the book or not. I've just started reading Children No More and so far I find it to be well in... Read morePublished 19 months ago by Gregory Brower
I read all the books in this series so I had to get this one as well. I expect it to be just as good as the others have been.Published 20 months ago by Steve G Smith
While Jon's self immolation is becoming tedious, a strong plot and good characters make for a good read. However, it would be nice for Jon to get a life.Published 22 months ago by Barny Is
I love the series, and look forward to reading more from Mark van name. Lots of issues explored here, in a sci-fi contextPublished on November 28, 2012 by Ron E. Drennan
Children No More is good on its own, but even better in how it allows the series to progress into deeper knowledge of the characters' personalities.Published on November 20, 2012 by Michael C. Williams
Fourth in a series of books about Jon and Lobo, a dude with nano machines and his super intelligent
space tank. This book has a political agenda (child soldiers). Read more
This story was so out of charater for Jon, the lead character, at 154 years old he would have fixed his emotional problems and developed more self control, seriously. Read morePublished on October 15, 2011 by L.P.