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Forgotten History by Bennett, Christopher L. ( AUTHOR ) May-10-2012 Paperback (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 10. Mai 2012

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  • Taschenbuch
  • Verlag: Simon & Schuster (10. Mai 2012)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1451657250
  • ISBN-13: 978-1451657258
  • ASIN: B0092FLN32
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17 x 10,6 x 2,4 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 3.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)

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"Kirk? The man was a menace" is one of the first emotional statements we hear from a DTI-agent in the DS9-Tribble-episode. These "Men in Gray" fitting to Ende's "Momo" don't like people flitting around the timescape and the dimensions and Cpt. Kirk holds the sole record in doing exactly that in the space of influence of the DTI. But why does he and his crew get into situations like this more often than other StarFleet-crews. Among other things, this book tries to give an explanation to this.

Apart from this, we can read a lot about his "transgressions" from the perspective of the DTI and how the latter has been first formed and then again and again repurposed following incidents concerning the ENTERPRISE. And a new case in which the old warp-drive of Kirk's first ENTERPRISE is involved brings the initially mentioned agent face to face with his sworn enemy.

"Historically" quite interesting but the rehashing of Kirk's time- and dimensiontravels gets a bit old the perceived 2.000th time around and the incident at the core of this book is quite strained as a especially strange Dr. Who-episode. Here 50 pages less all in all would have been a good thing. But as I said - the "history" of the DTI is interesting.
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16 von 16 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A dry read but a satisfying Star Trek experience 27. April 2012
Von Matthias Russell - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch
I'm left with mixed feelings regarding Forgotten History. As a Star Trek fan, I enjoyed how well this book made sense of Original Series and Animated Series episodes just as Watching the Clock made sense of Enterprise's Temporal Cold War and time travel in general. However, as a trek literature reader, I found the book a little dry and the characters not very engaging.

I wasn't sure what to expect from this book. I have enjoyed all of Christopher Bennett's novels, especially how well he handles complex science fiction subjects, but with regards to the Department of Temporal Investigations as a series, I was afraid it would be a one trick pony. Through the entire read of Forgotten History, I was never able to get into the DTI characters like I did with Watching the Clock. The new characters Grey and Delgado were interesting original characters but for some reason, they weren't as engaging as Garcia and Ranjea were in Watching the Clock. I also had a problem getting hooked with the Original Series characters largely because their story often jumped through spans of months or years.

Even though I wasn't gripped by the story or characters, Forgotten History was still interesting because of what it took from and added to the Star Trek saga. What significantly impressed me was how well The Animated Series episodes and elements were incorporated into the novel. Often TAS stories are ignored but Bennett did a great job making some of the strange TAS stories fit into a modern novel targeted to adults. For example, the Animated Series life support belts are mentioned as is why what appeared to be a great technology would have been discarded by Starfleet.

Though these details are of interest to a Star Trek fan, they tended to bog down the flow of the story. The book has several pages of what I would consider rambling where a character's thoughts are described, gaps in the Trek timeline are filled in, or large swaths of time in the novel are covered which sometimes left me thinking, "Get on with it." Many of these ramblings or musings added depth to the franchise, such as supplying a back story to Saavik and Spock's relationship, but it often made for a dry read.

Forgotten History not only added to my appreciation of a fictional universe (er, multiverse) but to my perspective on real history. The book has left me questioning my view of historical events and persons, showing me the need to be objective and wonder how much of what I know is colored by those doing the documentation and what is left out of the history books.

Although I didn't enjoy the reading experience, I did appreciate the depth Forgotten History brings to Star Trek. It is definitely worth reading and I recommended it to all fans of Star Trek: The Original Series. I look forward to future works by Christopher Bennett but I have less enthusiasm for DTI books after reading Forgotten History than I did when I began.
12 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
An excellent Star Trek novel about time travel 24. April 2012
Von Eli Berg-Maas - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
This is not the novel I was expecting. From my interpretation of the blurb, I expected to read about Kirk and company galavanting across the ages in the timeship Enterprise. This is not what happens. Forgotten History is a story about time travel, and it certainly contains time travel, but it is not a time travel story. Those who have read the earlier DTI novel Watching the Clock (or possibly just seen 300 Days of Summer) should have a good idea about what I mean.

Forgotten History works very well as a Trek novel. The scenes and characterization feel spot on. The story takes place across ten years of TOS history. It involves many episodes (including several from the animated series) and references several other novels, but is definitely capable of standing on it's own. Similarly, it serves as a follow up to both Ex Machina and The Darkness Drops Again, and it builds upon them without requiring the reader to be familiar with either. Best of all in my opinion though, is the material linked less directly to previous works. There is a scene that takes place after TOS but manages to capture the same feel, it's like watching an episode from season 5. There is also some excellent material regarding Spock's personal relationships. Finally, the original characters, both antagonists and TOS era DTI personal managed to feel real and true to period while subverting my expectations.

The one major weakness of the novel in my mind is the "modern" TNG era section. This portion is essentially a sequel to Watching the Clock, and serves as a frame story for the rest of the novels events. Once again, the characterization stands out, and it compliments Watching the Clock, but unlike the rest of the novel, I don't think that it would stand well on it's own. When I caught references to Ex Machina I felt like I was getting an independent perspective, that I could experience one novel without even knowing about the other, but it felt like too much would be lost from the frame story without having experienced the characters before. I think this was a result of the frame story being merely a frame story rather than a full B plot. Watching the Clock had flashbacks interspersed through it that played well of the main story and felt more balanced than the narrative here. Without more time to focus on the DTI characters, the reader has to have prior experience for them to feel as real as the TOS characters.

That being said, if the worst thing that can be said about a book is that you may have to read another excellent book to get the full effect, then it can't be that bad. I would highly recommend both, but particularly Forgotten History, and I look forward to any Department of Temporal Investigations novels that may arrive in the future.
5 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Forgotten History 30. April 2012
Von Geoffrey A. Snyder - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
As with the first book in this DTI series, this book spent quite a bit of time pulling in all the other examples of time travel already used in the Star Trek universe. This lead to a fairly dry first half where it was more of a reunion episode than a new story line. It was somewhat interesting to see some events explained and fit into the overall ST universe; it was illuminating but not exciting.

The story itself doesn't get going until the second half of the book where different time periods and timelines meet and bleed into one another. A 'new' parallel timeline is introduced that is interesting enough I'd like to see it fleshed out a bit further in future visits. But, that may also count as a minus; by the time the story started, there wasn't enough time for detail. The story line developed, reached a critical point and was resolved fairly quickly.

Overall, I liked the book but I'm not sure how much longer I'll keep reading this series
3 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A well written, meticulously researched book with no heart 6. September 2012
Von Desmond M Hassing - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch
Let me start by saying that I don't often read Star Trek books, not because they aren't good but because without a handy timeline map like the one provided for Star Wars licensed books it's often more work than it is worth for me to figure out where a particular Star Trek book fits in continuity. However I was a big admirer of Peter David's New Frontier and have always liked Star Trek books that take place on the fringe of the overall storyline and focus upon lesser known characters or brand new characters, so I decided to give this one a try.

Let me start by saying that I was blown away by Mr. Bennett's research (I mean I really thought I was a Star Trek nerd, but he makes me look like a light weight) and I loved the journey through so much of Star Trek History, especially the 3 or 4 page post script where he explained where each segment of the book took place in continuity. This was very helpful for me because I was unaware of some of the story elements that came from the books.

Unfortunately despite his wonderful research this story has little or no characterization and it was impossible for me to get into it. I need to care about what happens to the characters and this book reads like a movie or TV show which is all action, nothing else really happens other than the primary storyline.

Still I read this book rapidly in one sitting and it might serve to fill a lazy afternoon if you aren't looking to work too hard and want something familiar (Kind of like comfort food).
As good as it gets 9. Januar 2015
Von Scott - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
Its time travel. Not just time travel but time travel with all the technobabble, time paradoxes, predestination causal events, altered timelines, parallel timelines, convergences, its all here. What is also here is an author with superb mastery of characters like Kirk, Spock, McCoy and Scotty. Its an amazing story with all the science, ethical dilemmas and examination of the human condition you would expect. The author knows the Star Trek universe and expanded universe. He respects it and ties it all together, even shedding light on things we did not know about. I can't say enough good things. You read through the many bad Star Trek books to find Gems like this and Watching the Clock by the same author or Indistinguishable from Magic. Just buy it.
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