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Star Trek: Enterprise Logs [Gebundene Ausgabe]

Carol Greenburg
4.6 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (7 Kundenrezensionen)

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Kindle Edition EUR 11,02  
Gebundene Ausgabe --  
Taschenbuch EUR 12,43  


  • Gebundene Ausgabe
  • Verlag: USA: Pocket Books 2000 (2000)
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.6 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (7 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Komplettes Inhaltsverzeichnis ansehen

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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen
The format of this book is an unusual concept, as it puts into a lively chronological perspective the personalities and foibles of the ships Enterprise and their captains down through the years. This anthology brings together the creme de la creme of Star Trek writers, and allows them to shine in the short story format. There are a couple of weak links in the grouping, but, as a whole, this collection of stories is worth a prominent place in any Star Trek aficionado's collection of treasured tomes, to be read and reread until the pages start to crumple! I'm even recommending it to my less-than-obsessed with Star Trek friends.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Enterprise Logs --- Another Winner 10. Juni 2000
Von J. McCain
With the appearance of Star Trek Enterprise Logs Pocket has another winner in the trend started with Strange New Worlds and The Lives of Dax.
Enterprise Logs gives us 10 excellent short stories about captains of various incarnations of ships named Enterprise
One of my favorite stories involved the Big E from World War II. This story by Diane Carey is very thought provoking an possibly her best work to date. It involves the captain of the Enterprise and a young Japanese American whos loyalties have changed.
Greg Cox wrote the Robert April story in which we see a familiar Klingon face and has a nice tie in to an episode of the original episode "The Conscience of the King" It is fast paced and very entertaining.
The next story by Jerry Oltion is about Christopher Pike. We see the characters originally seen in the first Star Trek pilot "The Cage" as they deal with a new alien culture that wants to know more about the Federation. Number One is given a name in the story.
Michael Friedman's Kirk story is different from what one would expect. Without giving too much away it is a murder mystery and of course involves a woman with whom Kirk had a relation ship when he was in his early 20s. There is a brief tie in to the April story.
Diane Duane returns to Star Trek with her story of Will Decker. This is different in that it is set during the time that the Enterprise was being refit prior to Star Trek The Motion Picture. For the first time we catch a facinating glimpse at the man who was to replace Kirk. The story is set upon the Enterprise during refit and involves Decker finding spys aboard the ship. This story left me wanting to know more about Decker before he made captain. A facinating character.
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1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen It feels like you're there 19. Juni 2000
Von Mel Orr
This book was absolutly amazing! All ten stories were so detailed that they may make you feel like you're right there part of the action.
The Captain Israel Daniel Dickenson story is by Diane Carey, is set during the American Revolution, and is the prescective of his brother-in-law, Adam Ghent. Also there is an appearence of General Benedict Arnold, and the story ends with a letter written by Arnold shortly before his death in 1801.
The Captain Osborne B. Hardison story is also by Diane Carey, is set during WWII. It involves a friend of the captain's from the past. In the introduction Carey provides a key of all the navy abbreviations. A nice touch to this story is that the formant of this story is all dialouge.
The Captain Robert April story is by Greg Cox, but initially Diane Carey was going to do this captain because she has written two previous April stories (Final Frontier and Best Destiny). However, Carey wanted to do the two historical stories more because Gene Roddenberry was inspired by these two ships. This story is set in 2246 and has guest appearences of Kor and Kruge, and sets a background story on the Tarsus IV incident (The Conscience of the King).
The Captain Pike story is by Jerry Oltion, who has already written a Pike book (Captain's Table book 6, Where Sea Meets Sky, also a good book), and explores the crew a little more. Here, Number One is given a name, which was also mentioned in the Captain's book. In this story, we see a new race with empathic problems.
The James T. Kirk story is written by Michael Jan Friedman and is focused on a murder investigation. I'm not usually a Kirk fan, but some how Friedman wrote Kirk in a way that I like. We see here yet another ex-flame of Kirk's.
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2.0 von 5 Sternen Average at Best 13. Juni 2000
After finishing the Enterprise Logs. It was hard for me to believe that all of the included stories were written by previously established, and otherwise well respected Star Trek authors. I have read other works by most of these authors, and I was amazed, and very disappointed in how bad some of these stories were. Most of the stories seem to be thrown together with almost minimal character structure behind them. The reader is instantly thrown into the story, and expected to feel some rapport with the lesser known Captains of the famous ships known as Enterprise. The Captain Decker story, and the Captain Harriman story while far from perfect at least made the book bearable. In my opinion it seemed as if each author were attempting to out do the next with a special revelation, or accenting on an important point in the Trek legend. Now at first the concept is exciting, but after two, or three below average stories. The shine wears very quickly off of the concept, and makes it feel cheap, and "fanish". I am very disappointed in this book, and feel that with further poor decsions like this one. It will only drive the audience away, and find other series to enjoy.
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