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Star Trek: Deep Space Nine: Terok Nor: Night of the Wolves Mass Market Paperback – April 29, 2008

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Editorial Reviews

About the Author

S. D. Perry is a novelist living in Portland, Oregon.  She is currently lives with her husband, Myk, her two children Cyrus and Myk Jr, and their two dogs. She mostly writes tie-in novels based on works in the fantasy/science-fiction/horror genre, including Resident Evil, Star Trek, Aliens and Predator. She has also written a handful of short stories and movie novelizations. Her favorite Star Trek series is the original series, with her favorite characters being "The Big Three" - Kirk, Spock and McCoy.

 
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Product Details

  • Series: Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (Book 2)
  • Mass Market Paperback: 464 pages
  • Publisher: Pocket Books/Star Trek (April 29, 2008)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0743482514
  • ISBN-13: 978-0743482516
  • Product Dimensions: 4.2 x 1 x 6.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 6.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (65 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #896,927 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

Stephani Danelle Perry lives in Portland, Oregon, with her husband and two children. She writes horror/sci-fi/fantasy multi-media novelizations and tie-ins for love and money, dabbling in the universes of Star Trek, Aliens, AvP, and Resident Evil, among others. The Summer Man is her first original thriller.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

25 of 28 people found the following review helpful By David Roy on July 4, 2005
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Hollow Men, by Una McCormack, is one of those "love it or hate it" types of novels. It's a Star Trek: Deep Space Nine story that takes place during the series itself (as opposed to afterwards, as the latest DS9 books have been). In the series episode, "In the Pale Moonlight," Captain Sisko had to go against all of his ethics in order to trick the Romulans into joining the Dominion War, as the Federation was losing. The situation spiraled out of control until he was guilty of countenancing murder in order to get the job done. Hollow Men is the aftermath, and it's told in McCormack's normal style. Not many "events" occur, and the book lives or dies on whether you believe in (and are intrigued by) the characterizations and the internal aspects of the plot. Me? I loved it. But your mileage may vary.

After the events of the television episode, Sisko is on his way back to Earth to attend a conference, the first one that the Romulans will be a part of. Starfleet Intelligence wants Garak, the Cardassian tailor and ex-spy who performed most of the skullduggery, to come along. Sisko is being eaten up by guilt for his actions, trying desperately to justify them internally but hating himself more and more, and this carries over to Garak. Garak, of course, is concerned that Sisko will break and confess everything, and he's certain he's going to end up in a Federation prison. When they get to Earth, however, they get wrapped up in more intrigue, as an ex-starfleet officer turned peace activist becomes even more important to the entire war effort, and secrets that should never be revealed are in danger of coming out.

McCormack is the author of the Cardassian story in The Worlds of Bajor: Volume One, which I happened to love.
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15 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Laura on September 29, 2009
Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
The Never Ending Sacrifice was one of the best Star Trek books I've read. The story line was captivating. I couldn't put it down. Una McCormack should get an award for this one. The main character, Rugal, steals your heart from the very beginning. He's journey from childhood on Bajor, back to Cardassia with a father he never knew. He takes you through the Dominion War from a different perspective. I can't say enough about this book and I don't want to give anything away. A must read and enjoy!
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Josh Hagy on May 17, 2008
Format: Mass Market Paperback
This series just keeps getting better. Seeing the Occupation of Bajor is fascinating, especially as we follow Opaka Sulan's surprising spiritual "rebellion" of sorts and continue to see the Cardassian manipulation of Bajor's religion. From the cover, I expected Kira Nerys to play a much greater role, but the novel focuses more on the exploits of a few previously unknown characters and some old favorites. We get a glimpse of Dukat as prefect of Bajor and his right hand Cardassian, Damar, as they struggle to deal with the problems posed by the resistance as well as the intricacies of Cardassian politics. We also get a to see the discovery of Odo, which is done in a surprising way that, to me, fits right in with the feel of DS9. This is a very good second novel in the series and it leaves me looking forward to the third.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By A. Calloway on December 9, 2009
Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
Wow! I too was captivated by Rugal's on-going story, although I (sort of) agreed watching the DS9 episode that he should go home to Cardassia. I was kind of irritated when, though realizing his birth father loved him unconditionally, he still wanted to go back to Bajor. But was so into the storyline, and it fits the teenage emotional level.
U.M.'s writing is excellent. It sweeps along from one believable happening to another. It was so satisfying to see him mature, and stop thinking about his own issues,though heart-wrenching, to care for his grandmother, and then his neighbor during the war. I would have loved to have seen some type of reconciliation between Rugal and his father. But like the title says, there were never ending sacrifices--Rugal's, his father's, his adoptive parents, the Bajoran people's, the soldiers, the Cardassian people's, their brain washed children, the survivors of all the ravaged planets, and even the ones that weren't touched. I'll bet when you read this book you'll be able to find evidence of more. U.M. shows how families can be destroyed by cruel ambitions and bigoted people. Then we get to watch in triumph as they rally to survive, and even prosper. How beautiful for Rugal to create one family after losing two. I highly recommend this book. Hats off to U.M. for her fine writing.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Kevin C. Jones on August 7, 2008
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Out of the three Terok Nor books, this is probably the most important to the characters we know and love. Kira and Odo get a great deal of character development, both together and separately. The fact that Kira could grow to trust someone who worked for the Cardassians was never completely explained in the series, but this book builds that solid foundation.

It's also a dark chapter in Cardassia's occupation of Bajor. After Lenaris's victories and the liberation of Gallitep in Night of the Wolves, you might be feeling optimistic. But things have to get worse before they get better, and Cardassia's efforts to tighten its grasp are both fascinating and frightening. Dukat's twisted psyche comes out in full force, as he punishes his Bajoran "children" and expects them to be grateful.

Where the first two books explored time periods we didn't know much about, Dawn of the Eagles has to conform to many episodes of DS9 and TNG which established events during this time. Perry and Dennison flesh out some (Kira's first arrival on Terok Nor) and mention others in passing (Picard's meeting with Keeve Falor). The results of these episode crossovers range from excellent to mediocre, but they can't be avoided.

One thing to be aware of when diving into this book is that there's a lot of plot. Even though the primary focus is on Kira and Odo, there is an abundance of plotlines which pop up. I was disappointed that Lenaris Holem was nowhere to be found, and Miras Vara only gets a few small appearances, but I suppose they might have drawn focus away from the main stars.

I found the last days of the Occupation to be especially exciting. It felt like Perry and Dennison tried very hard to reward the readers who stuck with this series.
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Star Trek: Deep Space Nine: Terok Nor: Night of the Wolves
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