- File Size: 2129 KB
- Print Length: 305 pages
- Publisher: Raymond L. Weil Publications LLC; 1 edition (November 5, 2014)
- Publication Date: November 5, 2014
- Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
- Language: English
- ASIN: B00PA6EF0K
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Lending: Enabled
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #16,317 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
|Print List Price:||$11.99|
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The Slaver Wars: Endgame Kindle Edition
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The Hocklyns are going to get what's coming to them. I really like the authors attitude towards the Hocklyns and that is no mercy. Although the destruction of the Federation of Planets which was Fleet Admiral Streth's home ocurred over 400 years ago (remember Streth went into cryosleep for that long), it is still time to utterly obliterate the Hocklyns.
There is a lot of fighting in this book and with a lot of new human starships, you have to pay attention to what's going on. You should also wonder what's going to happen to the "Special Five" which is a pretty stupid name given to Jeremy and his friends. I wonder if one or more of them will make it through the completion of this book. You'll need to read it to find because I'm not telling!
Now, I have a few questions for the author.
1) What happened to the fierce and deadly sleeping Hocklyns? Remember how the High Leader was going to wake these guys that numbered in the thousands? They were supposed to be so bad that once awaken, they might have taken over the entire galaxy. Yet, they never got awaken and never became a threat even when the Hocklyn Empire was definitely on the ropes.
2) With all their advanced technology, why can't somebody build a computer terminal/ workstation on a starship that doesn't explode?
3) If it only takes two years to get to the next galaxy, why didn't the humans just pack up and move everyone while they had time? Seems like they wasted a lot of time building warships instead of intergalaxtic ships while the Hocklyns didn't even know where Earth actually was. Of t course his would have negated a great series so this question is kind of stupid.
Still, this was a great series even if it seemed to switch gears during the telling. As I said in my review of the very first book, this was a series that science fiction reader just loves. A landing on the Moon only to discover a crashed starship from an obvious advanced civilization.
Start reading the series from front to back. You won't be disappointed. And, it might just continue!
I found the plot slow in building up to the battles with too much unnecessary personal relationships between the characters, and the battles repetitive. I am one of those who feel that a science fiction story is all about action and the main character's story. This book (and the whole series if we are honest) has just too much personal romantic interaction between too many characters, some of whom only play small parts. I skipped most of the personal conversations between them all and managed to find the book interesting enough to finish but not interesting enough to get the Lost Fleet book, toted as being the next in the series. The ending was a relief but one that leaves so many loose threads that more books just have to be written. Personally, three books in a series are enough. Any more and the story loses momentum and gives the impression that the author is simply writing more books to cash in on the earlier appealing books..
The Slaver Wars: Alien Contact
Moon Wreck (The Slaver Wars Book 1)
The Slaver Wars: First Strike
The Slaver Wars: Retaliation
The Slaver Wars: Galactic Conflict
The Slaver Wars: Endgame
The action picks up right where it left off in the last installment and the series comes to a nice conclusion –with a cliffhanger of an ending that sets the stage for a new series. I originally picked this up for $3.99 and I certainly received more than $3.99 worth of entertainment value and read each of these titles as fast as I could – I’m ready to read the continuing saga from Mr. Weil.