From Publishers Weekly
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
|Amazon Price||New from||Used from|
353-356, don't blink), without much detail about what was actually happening or how it was ended.
I am very interested in climate change and global warming, but there is very little in the three book series which is new from a science perspective.
Little Joe is a minor figure, but he too is left hanging... There are too many loose ends and too much still to do.
All-in-all, the series has been disappointing. Robinson was in potboiler mode when churned out the three books, maybe trying to emulate the success of the Mars trilogy. Read morePublished 17 days ago by Sharon
Sixty Days and Counting is the third book in a series that is a remarkable exploration of the role of science and scientific institutions in shaping American and global policy... Read morePublished 2 months ago by Treesong
Loved this trilogy. I will soon begin to read his other works.Published 6 months ago by William T Serle
Have not read as yet, but expect it will be as good as the two previous books in the series: Forty Signs of Rain, and Fifty Degrees Below. Have also read Robinson's Antarctica. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Roy Forrest
A happy ending to the trilogy and probably a far far better result than we can hope to expect in the coming decade. But nice to imagine the possibilities. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Kindle Customer
kim stanley robinson is one of my favorite contemporary scifi authors. his works like the red mars series are more often than excellent. Read morePublished 8 months ago by Amazon Customer
Clearly written, apparently with a good scientific basis. Characters are alive and realistic. I used this trilogy to introduce several "literary" friends who had never... Read morePublished 8 months ago by J. Ekdahl