From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 1993 Reed Business Information, Inc.
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With North America having embraced a controlling, almost-police state that promises great advances, but delivers only repression and economic regression, the state turns hungry... Read morePublished on January 21, 2014 by The Reviewer Formerly Known as Kurt Johnson
Poul Anderson's Harvest of Stars feels incredibly long. Not only is it over 390 pages in the hardcover edition (and the print is not large) but the pace is slow. Read morePublished on October 30, 2011 by Mitchell Glodek
My biggest beef with this book is that it is too big. The prose is painstaking in its detail. Conversations among the players are overlong and too smart for their own good. Read morePublished on February 14, 2010 by J. Dooley
Harvest of Stars really is two separate but related stories. The first story is primarily a political commentary, but also involves immortality achieved through cybernetics (it... Read morePublished on July 22, 2007 by Amazon Customer
In the not-so-far-off future, machines have taken over much of the work that Humans once did. The government of what was the United States of America, dominated by a movement... Read morePublished on July 27, 2005 by Nina M. Osier
This novel is an OK read but not one I would specifically recommend. Too many plot details and changes, overdone descriptions... (a string of adjectives does not a sentence make! Read morePublished on September 2, 2003
... I have to state that this book (and its sequel, "The Stars Are Also Fire", and less so with the remaining two in the quartet, "Harvest the Fire" and "The Fleet of Stars") is... Read morePublished on May 27, 2002
I first read Poul Anderson's ambitious novel HARVEST OF STARS at the age of fourteen and thought its epic scope and powerful drama fascinating. Read morePublished on June 19, 2001 by Christopher Culver
While it has been quite some time since I read Harvest of Stars, I still remember it very vividly. It is not the kind of book you can forget. Read morePublished on December 12, 2000 by Kevin D. Flythe