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The Weave Paperback – June 15, 2015
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"Moore realistically and enjoyably describes the excitement of scientific exploration, corporate greed, conspiracy, telepathic conflict, and the desperation of natives determined to defend their home against invasion." -- Publishers Weekly
"The Weave ... is science fiction that thoroughly deserves its advance praise by Vonda N. McIntyre and Michael Bishop. ... In The Weave, even the sense of wonder gives way to outright surprise: comic, tragic, or somewhere indefinably between." -- Faren Miller, Locus.
"The Weave is an old fashioned First Contact hard-SF novel that fans of Eleanor Arnason and fans of Larry Niven could both appreciate."
-- Sam Lubell on SFRevu
The Weave is on Locus Magazine's 2015 Recommended Reading List in the first novels category.
About the Author
Nancy Jane Moore has been writing fiction seriously since the early 1990s. Her short fiction has appeared in numerous anthologies and in magazines ranging from Lady Churchill's Rosebud Wristlet to the National Law Journal. Her novella Changeling was one of the early Aqueduct Press Conversation Pieces, and her collection Conscientious Inconsistencies was published by PS Publishing in 2008. Two other collections and a novella have been published by Book View Café. Moore also practiced law for many years, specializing in the organization of food and housing cooperatives. She later worked as a legal editor. She began studying martial arts in 1979 and holds a fourth degree black belt in Aikido.
Top customer reviews
The characters felt wholly realised and I never struggled to remember which character was who or what their motivation was. The depiction of an alien civilisation that's not too alien was wonderful. Thoroughly enjoyable and an immersive experience. By the time I was nearing the last few chapters I couldn't put it down and wound up staying up far too late to find out what happened.
It's a story that stands on its own, and although I'd love to spend more time in this world the conclusion is satisfying and makes sequels unnecessary (although they would be more than welcome from this reader).
Thank you Nancy Jane Moore for a wonderful read.