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Star Wars: Lost Tribe of the Sith: The Collected Stories Mass Market Paperback

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Product Details

  • Mass Market Paperback
  • Publisher: LucasBooks
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0345511379
  • ISBN-13: 978-0345511379
  • Shipping Weight: 7.5 ounces
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (205 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #9,476,238 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Customer Reviews

The good or frustrating part is that this book leaves one wanting more.
Matt Collins
I actually downloaded all these book at once on my kindle, but now I have them all collected in one shiny package with the never before released last part.
Ashley Lewis
All these characters engaged me and made me interested in their own story.
Crystal Starr Light

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

19 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Peter Morrison on July 25, 2012
Format: Paperback
In May of 2009, Del Rey and Lucasbooks launched the first in a series of ebook novellas detailing the story of a Sith starship's crew and their crash landing on the planet Kesh.

This series of ebooks detailed the exploits of what became known as the Lost Tribe, this group of Sith becomes marooned on a back-rocket planet circa 5,000 BBY. While it began as a tie-in to the Fate of the Jedi series, the Lost Tribe of the Sith stories developed into a very compelling set of stories in their own right.

Publisher's Summary:

At last in one volume, the eight original installments of the epic Lost Tribe of the Sith eBook series . . . along with the explosive, never-before-published finale, Pandemonium--more than one hundred pages of new material! Five thousand years ago. After a Jedi ambush, the Sith mining ship Omen lies wrecked on a remote, unknown planet. Its commander, Yaru Korsin, battles the bloodshed of a mutinous faction led by his own brother. Marooned and facing death, the Sith crew have no choice but to venture into their desolate surroundings. They face any number of brutal challenges--vicious predators, lethal plagues, tribal people who worship vengeful gods--and like true Sith warriors, counter them with the dark side of the Force. The struggles are just beginning for the proud, uncompromising Sith, driven as they are to rule at all costs. They will vanquish the primitive natives, and they will find their way back to their true destiny as rulers of the galaxy. But as their legacy grows over thousands of years, the Sith ultimately find themselves tested by the most dangerous threat of all: the enemy within.

To be honest, on the whole I enjoyed the Lost Tribe much more than I enjoyed Lovecraftian villain Abeloth.
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Format: Paperback
Yaru Korsin and his crew on the ship, Omen, crash land on the planet, Kesh. At first, they think it will be no problem to return to their Sith mission in the stars, but quickly they realize that they are stuck on Kesh to stay. These series of stories cover the initial landing to a couple of thousand years later.

I'm not going to mince words: this is the best Star Wars book (or collection of short stories--whatever you want to call it) I've read all year. It has everything I love in a Star Wars book: great characters, interesting stories, a lush world, a setting that actually feels several thousands of years older than the one we see in the Original Trilogy. This book has its hiccups--the stories in the beginning are rather rough around the edges, and a couple of the stories don't seem to mesh with the overall storyline that great--but I haven't had this much fun reading a book since Timothy Zahn's Choices of One.

I was first introduced to John Jackson Miller via Star Wars: Knight Errant and its comic tie-in, Star Wars: Knight Errant, Volume 1: Aflame. You can read my reviews to get my full opinion of those works, but I felt that, overall, the stories just weren't very interesting and the writing wasn't very compelling. And, to be honest, I wasn't too thrilled about reading The Lost Tribe because of that.

But John Jackson Miller shows he can write with this collection of works. I feel there is more cohesion, overall, in the overarching story in these separate works, compiled into one novel, than there was in "Knight Errant" (with the minor exception of Ori and Jelph, whose stories aren't as critical as the rest--which doesn't mean they are pointless).
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9 of 11 people found the following review helpful By J. Wiest on August 1, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I have to admit I was surprised how good this was. I didn't like Knight Errant (by the same author) at all. But this was a very enjoyable look at a completely different time and place in SW history. The characters were great, well-developed, with complex motives and behaviors even for the most nasty characters.
I haven't really taken to the new Sith-related books because the "evil" characters seem mostly to have such simplistic excuses for their behavior (beaten as a child, a simple "lust for power" with no real goal, etc). These stories, though shorter individually, have way more depth, not to mention more insight, wisdom, and humour.

The only criticism I have is they're too short! This is somewhat of a rarity these days, because too many authors want to make the climax a full third of the book, but some of the tales kind of end with a lot of exposition about how a situation is resolved, explaining how there was really something in the planning all along that makes it all work out. Still, it's skillful exposition, well written and making sense.

Overall, definitely a recommended read.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By J. Binkerd on February 4, 2013
Format: Paperback
So here's the deal on this collection: they needed an antagonist or antagonists for Luke and his New Jedi Order to face in the aftermath of the Legacy Of The Force arc of novels. And of course these villains should be Sith, because that's how it works (not knocking it, just sayin'). But how? Bane's Sith are destroyed, dead with Palpatine and Vader, as are all the Executers and Dark Jedi that served Palpatine's cause. Lumiya's splinter sect are also destroyed, dead with the Dark Lady and her apprentice, the fallen Jacen Solo. Krayt's "One Sith" are out there and in play, but not viable antagonists--they have to be able to come out of nowhere in the beginning of Legacy, so a full-scale battle with Luke's Jedi is not in the cards. So they created the Lost Tribe Of The Sith. To avoid the appearance of Deus Ex Machina spawning these characters out of the void, they decided to flesh out their backstory in a series of free ebooks and gave the task to the excellent John Jackson Miller, writer of the KOTOR comic series. So that ran for eight stories, and then they decided that they should actually get paid for this. So they released this collection and made it the only way you would get to read the finale. Kinda a jerk move, but hey, I can't complain....I checked it out from the library to read the last couple stories (apparently I missed the memo that they had been released....)

The first several stories tell the tale of the Omen, a Sith cargo ship carrying war materiale for Naga Sadow's forces, that crashes on the uncharted planet Kesh around 4,000 years BBY (Before the Battle of Yavin, i.e. Star Wars Episode IV).
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More About the Author

Author John Jackson Miller has spent a lifetime immersed in the worlds of fantasy and science fiction. He's best known for his Star Wars work, including Star Wars: Knight Errant, his national bestselling novel from Del Rey; Star Wars: Lost Tribe of the Sith; and his long-running Knights of the Old Republic comics series from Dark Horse. His Star Wars: Kenobi hardcover releases in August 2013, and his own SF work Overdraft: The Orion Offensive is now available.

He's written comics for Mass Effect, Iron Man, The Simpsons, and Indiana Jones, and has written for the Star Wars Roleplaying Game. Production notes on all his works can be found at his fiction site (farawaypress.com).

Miller is also a noted comics industry historian, specializing in studying comic-book circulation as presented on his website, The Comics Chronicles (comichron.com). He also coauthored the Standard Catalog of Comic Books series.

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