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ePub Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1) download

by Michael Piller,Rick Berman,J.M. Dillard

ePub Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1) download
Michael Piller,Rick Berman,J.M. Dillard
Star Trek; First Edition edition (February 1, 1993)
Science Fiction
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Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1). . Dillard Michael Piller Rick Berman.

Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1). Download (lit, 302 Kb). Epub FB2 PDF mobi txt RTF.

Deep Space Nine is a space station orbiting the planet of Bajor. The Federation is taking over from the departing Cardassians and have sent Benjamin Sisco to run it. Sisco brings along the baggage of still grieving his dead wife and trying to raise his son alone. His crew include Star Fleet officers, a Bajoran major and a shape shifter. Not long after arriving he discovers nearby the only known stable wormhole. With it, ships can travel to and from the Gamma quadrant, 70,000 light years, in a matter of seconds. However, the wormhole was constructed and is inhabited by a race of beings who may.

Emissary" is the two-part series premiere, comprising the pilot and second episodes, of the American science fiction television series Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. Set in the 24th century, the series begins following the adventures on Deep Space Nine, a space station in orbit of the planet Bajor. In this episode, Commander Benjamin Sisko (Avery Brooks) and his son Jake (Cirroc Lofton) arrive with Starfleet personnel on the station shortly after Cardassian occupation forces have departed.

Rick Berman Michael Piller. Emissary" is the two-part opener, comprising the pilot and second episodes, of the American science fiction television series Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. Teleplay by. Michael Piller. A new crew takes command of a distant space station and makes an astonishing discovery that will change the galaxy.

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I read a Star Trek book maybe once per year, and I have come to recognize that . Dillard is one of the more competent of their writers. This one is a novelization of the two hour pilot episode of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. This was published 22 years ago when it was perhaps not as easy. And yet, I found that I did enjoy reading it. Granted, the bar is not high, with regard to descriptions of I read a Star Trek book maybe once per year, and I have come to recognize that .

Dillard, Michael Piller,. Close. There's no description for this book yet. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Are you sure you want to remove Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1) from your list? Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1). Published February 1, 1993 by Star Trek.

But it's Deep Space Nine that baffles me the most. Not that Emissary doesn't get off to a decent start. The opening sequence depicting the Battle of Wolf 359 is a fast-paced way to get the series going, even if the battle itself appears way too small in scale. For the past several weeks, I've been trying to catch up on DS9 so that I could follow the Dominion War arc, and I started from season 3's The Die is Cast, which proved to be a pretty exciting episode so I decided to give the series a shot. And from there on out, it's been up and down for me. I wasn't able to catch all the episodes, but I tried my best to see those that pushed the Dominion story forward.

Watch Star Trek: Deep Space Nine - Season 1, Episode 1 - Emissary (1): Stardate: 46379.

com: Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1) (9780671798581): . A new crew takes command of an. Watch Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode 1 - Emissary Part 1 - Season 1 e1 on SideReel. Watch Star Trek: Deep Space Nine - Season 1, Episode 1 - Emissary (1): Stardate: 46379. 1Commander Benjamin Sisko takes command of the Bajoran space station Deep Space.

Nine, No 1) (9780671798581) by . Items related to Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1).

com: Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1) (9780671798581) by . Dillard; Michael Piller; Rick Berman Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1). ISBN 13: 9780671798581. Dillard; Michael Piller; Rick Berman.

In an immense space station with instant access to the galaxy's farthest reaches, an embittered Starfleet officer guides his crew--once sworn enemies, now partners in space exploration and discovery. Original.
  • I got this expecting it to be nothing more than a script/screenplay of the DS9 pilot. Oh, how wrong I was. I trusted the good reviews, and so should you! This book is well written, and does a fantastic job of putting you inside the minds and emotions of the characters. It provides nice details and a little back-story too. I enjoyed every second of this book, and I've seen the DS9 Pilot plenty of times.

    If you are a DS9 fan, this is required reading.

  • Very in depth look at all the major characters of this fine series. My favorite of all the Star Trek genre. And Voyager a really close second. Well worth reading.

  • couldn't put it down! great expansion on the first episode of DS9! i recommend watching the episode first, as this book goes into the thoughts of the DS9 crew. it may leave the episode a little 2 dimensional.

  • I am a big fan of Star Trek and I have seen all the series and episodes. The pilot episode of DS9 was great but I like this novelization better. Highly recommend.

  • I really do like this product which is why I'm giving a 5 star rating since I have no complaints about just the fact the product does what it's supposed to do, and I would recommend this product to anyone who wants it.

  • Deep Space Nine #1 "Emissary" brings forth the beginning of Star Trek's best and most controversial series to the franchise. I say controversial in that at times, this series whether when it was airing or on DVD and in print it seems to be treated as the red headed stepchild of Star Trek. This doesn't matter though, because in the end, the very principles that make up Star Trek Deep Space Nine; its character conflicts and its dealing with certain aspects not dealt with on the other series ultimately makes it the most beloved by the fans that have stuck with it.
    For several years now, when Pocket Books and Paramount have needed an author to novelize a script for one of the movies or television episodes, J.M. Dillard has been the "go to" author for most of them and she has performed brilliantly in every effort. "Emissary" was her third novelization and one of her best. She perfectly captured the characterizations at this pivotal time in the series, the beginning.
    As with all of her other novelizations, she does an outstanding and commendable job of not only bringing to print what was on screen but adding personal thoughts to and "between the scenes on screen" scenes.
    Of course, beyond the great amount of praise and credit for J.M. Dillard for this novelization there is an even higher amount of accolades due to Michael Piller for the teleplay and basic story being written by himself and Rick Berman.
    The cover art for "Emissary" is right on for this particular novel as it displays an entire cast picture which at the time of this novelizations release was very helpful.
    The premise:
    "Emissary" is of course the novelization of Star Trek Deep Space Nine's pilot episode. Here is where we meet the characters that will take us, the fans, through the entire gamut of emotions for several years to come.
    Commander Benjamin Sisko who has been stationed on Earth since the tragic events of Wolf 359 in which his ship, the USS Saratoga, where he was serving on as first officer, participated in the defense of Earth from the Borg. As with most starships on that dreadful day, the Saratoga was destroyed and Sisko was able to escape with his son Jake, but his wife, Jennifer lost her life. As any man would, he's been suffering that loss since that day. As he has accepted the command of Deep Space Nine, he's also considering leaving Starfleet.
    With that catalyst in mind, "Emissary" begins with Commander Sisko's arrival and the arrival of the rest of the cast to include introductions to Major Kira Nerys, Odo and Quark. Sisko also has a fateful meeting with Kai Opaka, the Bajoran spiritual leader.
    What follows from there is nothing less than the best pilot episode of all of the series and one of J.M. Dillard's best novelizations. I highly recommend this novelization for your Star Trek collection. {ssintrepid}

  • The story opens as Benjamin Sisko and his son Jake arrive at Sisko's new assignment on Deep Space Nine. Sisko is ambivelent about his new Star Fleet posting and what greets him at the station does not encourage him to stay. The Cardassians had stripped both the planet and station of everything of worth before their departure. As the DS9 crew began to assemble and attempt to restore order to the situation each was struck by the enormity of the problem(s) that faced them. Then, depending on your point of view, either the Celestral Temple (Bajoran heaven) or a stable wormhole was discovered near the station. Whatever it was called it was a pathway to the Gamma quadrant, a short cut that would place Bajor at the crossroads of major traderoutes. It would also make Bajor a highly coveted prize that many civilizations would be willing to fight over.

    If this story sounds familiar it is because this is a novelization of the first episode of DS9. It follows the televised episode quite faithfully but also provides lots of background information and goes into much deeper into what each character is thinking during the action than is possible in a television program. For fans of the series it is great to get these backstories and for those new to the series who may have missed to pilot episode this provides the basic premises of the series.

  • Eighteen years since it aired, Emissary is probably still the best of the five Star Trek pilot episodes. Based on Michael Piller's early draft of "Emissary", J.M Dillard does an excellent job of novelizing "Emissary", the pilot episode of DS9. Some of the scenes not in the episode is a flashback to the events of the Setlik III (TNG: "The Wounded") by O'Brien, Picard making a vow to be an anonymous benefactor to both Sisko and Jake, scenes featuring Keiko and Molly O'Brien, Bashir mentioning his error in confusing a postganglionic nerve with a preganglionic fiber in his exams (later mentioned in the series in "Q-Less"), Sisko contemplating about returning to Earth to teach and several scenes with Jake and Nog.