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by Andre Norton

ePub Exiles Of The Stars download
Author:
Andre Norton
ISBN13:
978-0441223688
ISBN:
0441223680
Language:
Publisher:
Ace (April 1, 1984)
Category:
Subcategory:
Science Fiction
ePub file:
1857 kb
Fb2 file:
1533 kb
Other formats:
lrf rtf docx lrf
Rating:
4.5
Votes:
681

Читать онлайн - Andre Norton,.

Читать онлайн - Andre Norton,. For the haze might be the visible emanation of that emotion anyone with the slightest esper talent could pick up clearly-the acrid taste, touch, smell, of fear.

Andre Norton published four books in her Moon Singer series: "Moon of Three Rings (1966); "Exiles of the .

These aren't the stodgy (but wonderful) free traders of her 'Solar Queen' series.

While on a mission for the Thothian priests, the Free Traders'. Andre Norton published her first novel in 1934, and was the first woman to receive the Gandalf Grand Master Award from the World Science Fiction Society in 1977, and won the Damon Knight Memorial Grand Master Award from the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) association in 1983. Norton was twice nominated for the Hugo Award, in 1964 for the novel Witch World and in 1967 for the novelette "Wizard's World.

Flight in Yiktor (1986). Dare to Go A-Hunting (1989) 1953 – The Book of Andre Norton – complete text via Project Gutenberg. Mousetrap" (1954) – The Book of Andre Norton

Flight in Yiktor (1986). Dare to Go A-Hunting (1989). Only the third book was written solely by Norton; the first book was a collaboration of Norton, Marion Zimmer Bradley and Julian May. The other books are included here for completeness but had no input from Norton. For further details see Trillium series. 1953 – The Book of Andre Norton – complete text via Project Gutenberg. Mousetrap" (1954) – The Book of Andre Norton. By A Hair" (1958) – High Sorcery. The Boy and the Ogre" (1966) – Golden Magazine, September 1966.

These Traders had traveled far and had a wide knowledge of many worlds; yet the workmanship of that box and the nature of the energy it employed were unknown to them

These Traders had traveled far and had a wide knowledge of many worlds; yet the workmanship of that box and the nature of the energy it employed were unknown to them. Save that they agreed on one thing, that it was not of Thothian making, since it was manifest that the technology there was too primitive to produce such a device.

This is a work of fiction. All the characters and events portrayed in this book are fictional, and any resemblance to real people or incidents is purely coincidental. All rights reserved, including the right to reproduce this book or portions thereof in any form. A Baen Books Original. Baen Publishing Enterprises.

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While on a mission for the Thothian priests, the Free Traders' ship is forced down on a barren and seemingly uninhabited planet.
  • She always writes good stories

  • Great series of books. Andre Norton was one of the best sci fine writers for her time.
    MUST READ!

  • Andre Norton published four books in her Moon Singer series: "Moon of Three Rings (1966); "Exiles of the Stars (1971); Flight in Yiktor (1986); and "Dare to Go A-Hunting (1989).

    "Exiles of the Stars" combines Norton's SF Free Trader and Forerunner themes, with some magic mixed in to add weird undertones. These aren't the stodgy (but wonderful) free traders of her 'Solar Queen' series. The crewmates of the starship 'Lydis' are edgy, shape-shifted mutants with extra-sensory powers. Krip Vorlund, one of the first-person narrators was once human, but got relocated into an alien Thassa body in "Moon of Three Rings." He couldn't go home again, so to speak, because his original body was spaced. The second narrator, the Moon Singer herself (who switched Krip then got switched herself) inhabits a sort of large-clawed, dog-shaped form in 'Exiles,' but retains her intelligence and at least some of her esper powers.

    The Forerunner theme weaves into the mix when the 'Lydis' sets down on the planet, Thoth in the Amen-Re system, which happens to be particularly rich in Forerunner artifacts. 'Lydis's officers seal a bargain with Thothian priests to transport some of the alien treasure to the planet Ptah for safekeeping (Thoth is in the midst of a nasty civil war). So far so good. But shortly after lift-off from Thoth, the 'Lydis' has to make an emergency landing on the uninhabited planet, Sekhmet.

    Almost as soon as she touches down, the 'Lydis' comes under attack.

    Krip Vorlund and the former Moon Singer, Maelen set out on a rescue mission through the ancient, underground ways of Sekhmet, where they encounter jackers (space pirates), Patrolmen, ghosts from their own past, and yet more Forerunner super-technology.

    The Moon Singer books are not my favorite Nortons. They are a thematic hodge-podge, and it's hard to love a hero and heroine who inhabit non-cuddly alien bodies with super-human powers. However, if you are already a Norton fan and are particularly fond of her Forerunner novels (I think the very first one was the 'Solar Queen' adventure, "Sargasso of Space"), read "Exiles of the Stars"--but only after you've finished "Moon of Three Rings."

  • Andre Norton published four books in her Moon Singer series: "Moon of Three Rings (1966); "Exiles of the Stars (1971); Flight in Yiktor (1986); and "Dare to Go A-Hunting (1989).

    "Exiles of the Stars" combines Norton's SF Free Trader and Forerunner themes, with some magic mixed in to add weird undertones. These aren't the stodgy (but wonderful) free traders of her 'Solar Queen' series. The crewmates of the starship 'Lydis' are edgy, shape-shifted mutants with extra-sensory powers. Krip Vorlund, one of the first-person narrators was once human, but got relocated into an alien Thassa body in "Moon of Three Rings." He couldn't go home again, so to speak, because his original body was spaced. The second narrator, the Moon Singer herself (who switched Krip then got switched herself) inhabits a sort of large-clawed, dog-shaped form in 'Exiles,' but retains her intelligence and at least some of her esper powers.

    The Forerunner theme weaves into the mix when the 'Lydis' sets down on the planet, Thoth in the Amen-Re system, which happens to be particularly rich in Forerunner artifacts. 'Lydis's officers seal a bargain with Thothian priests to transport some of the alien treasure to the planet Ptah for safekeeping (Thoth is in the midst of a nasty civil war). So far so good. But shortly after lift-off from Thoth, the 'Lydis' has to make an emergency landing on the uninhabited planet, Sekhmet.

    Almost as soon as she touches down, the 'Lydis' comes under attack.

    Krip Vorlund and the former Moon Singer, Maelen set out on a rescue mission through the ancient, underground ways of Sekhmet, where they encounter jackers (space pirates), Patrolmen, ghosts from their own past, and yet more Forerunner super-technology.

    The Moon Singer books are not my favorite Nortons. They are a thematic hodge-podge, and it's hard to love a hero and heroine who inhabit non-cuddly alien bodies with super-human powers. However, if you are already a Norton fan and are particularly fond of her Forerunner novels (I think the very first one was the 'Solar Queen' adventure, "Sargasso of Space"), read "Exiles of the Stars"--but only after you've finished "Moon of Three Rings."