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Star Trek: Vanguard #1: Harbinger [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

David Mack
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Kurzbeschreibung

26. Juli 2005 Star Trek: Vanguard (Buch 1)
FROM THE USA TODAY BESTSELLING AUTHOR OF STAR TREK ®: A TIME TO HEAL, THE START OF A NEW EPIC IN THE ERA OF THE ORIGINAL SERIES

Returning from its historic first voyage to the edge of the galaxy, the damaged U.S.S. Enterprise™ journeys through the Taurus Reach, a vast and little-known region of space in which a new starbase has been unexpectedly established. Puzzled by the Federation's interest in an area so far from its borders and so near the xenophobic Tholian Assembly, Captain James T. Kirk orders the Enterprise to put in for repairs at the new space station: Starbase 47, also known as Vanguard.

As Kirk ponders the mystery of the enormous base, he begins to suspect that there is much more to Vanguard than meets the eye. It's a suspicion shared by the Tholians, the Orions, and the Klingon Empire, each of whom believes that there are less than benign motives behind the Federation's sudden and unexplained desire to explore and colonize the Taurus Reach.

But when a calamity deep within the Reach threatens to compromise Starfleet's continued presence in the region, Kirk, Spock, and several key specialists from the Enterprise must assist Vanguard's crew in investigating the cause of the disaster and containing the damage. In the process, they learn the true purpose behind the creation of Vanguard, and what the outcome of its mission may mean for life throughout that part of the galaxy.

Inside: Bonus diagrams of Vanguard station!


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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 400 Seiten
  • Verlag: Pocket Books/Star Trek; Auflage: 1st Pocket Books Pbk. Ed (26. Juli 2005)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1416507744
  • ISBN-13: 978-1416507741
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17,3 x 10,9 x 2,5 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.5 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (4 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 214.168 in Englische Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Englische Bücher)

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Synopsis

Imagine "Alias" combined with "Star Trek" and you a have the idea behind for Vanguard, a new concept for "Star Trek" fiction that takes it in a compelling new direction, presenting a new perspective on the classic "Original Series" era, with novels running parallel to Kirk's original five-year mission. Vanguard is a Starfleet space station charged with the exploration and colonization of a region of space that holds a highly coveted, mysterious, and potentially cataclysmic secret - one that the Federation must solve before anyone else. The race is on and at the centre of this intrigue is an eclectic mix of Starfleet and civilian protagonists unlike any crew previously seen in "Star Trek". Their turbulent lives aboard the station and on the ships they travel are painted against the backdrop of an evolving storyline that will gain momentum as the series progresses and the layers of ancient mystery are steadily peeled back, one after another.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

David Mack is the national bestselling author of more than a dozen books, including Wildfire, Harbinger, Reap the Whirlwind, Road of Bones, and the Star Trek Destiny trilogy—Gods of Night, Mere Mortals, and Lost Souls. His first original novel, the supernatural thriller The Calling, debuted in July 2009 to critical acclaim. In addition to novels, Mack’s diverse writing credits span several media, including television, film, short fiction, magazines, newspapers, comic books, computer games, radio, and the Internet. He currently resides in New York City.

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Format:Taschenbuch
"Vanguard" ist das neueste Serienprojekt von Pocket Books im ST-Universum. Die Handlung spielt parallel zu der originalen ST-Serie rund um Kirk, Spock et al. - die auch in „Harbinger" einen größeren und gelungenen Gastauftritt absolvieren.
Auf die sehr interessante Handlung will ich gar nicht weiter eingehen, denn es würde dem Lesevergnügen doch sehr schaden. Nur soviel sei gesagt: die riesengroße Sternenbasis 47 - auch Vanguard genannt - wird am Rande der so genannten Taurus Ausdehnung im Eiltempo in direkter Nachbarschaft der Klingonen und der Tholianer errichtet. Ein Grund scheint nicht zu existieren. Captain Kirk und die Enterprise laufen die Raumstation für Reparaturen an und fragen sich auch, welches Geheimnis sich hinter der riesigen Basis verbirgt.
David Mack hat mit diesem Roman einen sehr untypischen Blick auf das ST-Universum abgeliefert, was aber durchaus zwischen all den anderen ST-Büchern einen gewissen Reiz ausübt. Es herrscht eine recht deprimierende Grundstimmung in dem Buch vor, sämtliche Hauptcharaktere erscheinen fehlbar und sind alles anders als die perfekten Helden, die man sonst oft von ST kennt. Interessant ist auch, dass man es dabei nicht mit der üblichen Mannschaft eines Raumschiffes oder Raumbasis zu tun hat, sondern mit Charakteren, die oft alle für sich allein stehen mit ihrer eigenen Agenda. Zu den Hauptcharakteren gehören u.a. ein Reporter, eine klingonische Undercover-Agentin, ein Botschafter, eine JAG-Offizierin, ein orionischer Gaunerprinz, ein Kleinkrimineller, ein Archäologie-Offizier und eine Geheimdienst-Offizierin.
Wer diese neue Art des Realismus schätzt, wird von „Harbinger" begeistert sein, wer lieber eine übliche 0815-ST-Geschichte lesen will, eher enttäuscht. Die Story hat einige sehr überraschende und nicht vorhersehbare Wendungen in sich und macht Lust auf das nächste Buch dieser Reihe.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Ein neues Star Trek 7. Januar 2011
Format:Taschenbuch|Von Amazon bestätigter Kauf
Vorbemerkung
Zwei Dinge liegen derzeit bei der Star Trek-Belletristik voll im Trend. Zum einen hat Pocket Books seit dem Millennium damit begonnen, den einzelnen Serien einen Relaunch - eine waschechte Fortsetzung in Buchform - zu verpassen. Zum anderen wurde gerade in diesem Zusammenhang immer öfter darauf geachtet, den so genannten Canon zu berücksichtigen. Dieser heilige Gral des Franchise steht gemeinhin für die Andickung neuer Romane mit möglichst reichhaltigen Bezügen aus Episoden und Filmen, ganz einfach um das Erleben eines solchen Star Trek-Abenteuers noch authentischer zu gestalten.

Mehr noch: Indem manch bislang lose Geschichtsfäden miteinander verwoben werden, können Autoren nicht nur ihr Wissen über das Star Trek-Universum unter Beweis stellen, sondern im besten Fall, begleitet durch einen ordentlichen Schuss Kreativität, beim Leser neue Tatsachen und besondere Aha-Effekte schaffen. So wird mit der Vorlage aus TV und Kino nicht gebrochen; vielmehr wird sie durch die Lizenzromane geehrt und bereichert.

Bis zum Jahr 2005 ist bei diesem Trend nur eine einzige Ausnahme zu erkennen: TOS, die ursprüngliche Serie Gene Roddenberrys, blieb von etwaigen Relaunchversuchen im modernen Sinne bislang weitestgehend ausgespart. Wer nach den Gründen hierfür fragt, wird eine Menge Antworten bekommen. Zunächst war ein TOS-Relaunch (trotz abgebrochener Bemühungen in den neunziger Jahren, die verlorenen Jahre zwischen dem Ende der dritten TOS-Staffel und Der Film zu füllen) aus Sicht von Pocket Books wohl nicht wirklich reizvoll, weil die Filme ohnehin die Geschichte der Serie in großen Zügen weiter erzählen, und zwar bis hin zum Tod des großen James Kirk.
Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Ungewöhnlich aktuell 7. August 2007
Von K. Beck-Ewerhardy TOP 1000 REZENSENT
Format:Taschenbuch
Viele Bezüge zu aktuellen Innen- und Außenpolitik der USA in einem spannend und flüssig geschrieben Roman, der eine neue Stoßrichtung im Bereich der ST-Romane darstellt.
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2 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Sehr gelungen mit zwei Ausnahmen 16. Oktober 2005
Von Ein Kunde
Format:Taschenbuch
Ich kann meinem Vorgänger nur zustimmen. Die Handlung und die Charaktere sind wirklich sehr interessant und lassen auf weitere gute Unterhaltung hoffen. Schön ist es auch mehr über die vulkanische Agentin T'Prynn zu erfahren, die später eine Kollegin von dem späteren Defiant Kommandanten Commander Eliaz Vaughn wird (DS9 Bücher).
Kritik habe ich nur an zwei Stellen. Die Raumstation besitzt ein großes Habitat in dem kleine Städte für die Besatzung und Bewohner der Station erbaut wurden, mit Außenanlagen mit Pflanzen und künstlichem Sonnenlicht. So etwas wurde noch nie in einer Star Trek Raumbasis gezeigt und ist auch eine enorme Platzverschwendung. Halte ich nicht für Star Trek konform, da mag es aber auch andere Ansichten geben.
Die größere Kritik bezieht sich auf die Tholianer. Tholianer wurden in den TV-Serien immer als eine überlegene Rasse dargestellt. Man bedenke besonders die Star Trek: Enterprise Folge "Die Zukunft". Selbst das Dominion schloss lieber einen Nichtangriffspakt mit ihnen als einen Konflikt zu riskieren. Doch in den ST Büchern werden sie eher als schwächliche Trottel dargestellt. In diesem Buch ist es nicht ganz so schlimm, aber dennoch deutlich vorhanden. Für diese Darstellung gibt es schlicht keinen Grund! Ohnehin sollte man weniger aus ihrer Sicht erzählen, da sie dadurch mysteriöser bleiben und dadurch die Geschichte auch spannender wird.
Ich kann dieses Buch, auch als Tholianer Fan, dennoch sehr für Leute empfehlen, die nicht nur ihre geliebten TV Charaktere sehen wollen.
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Amazon.com: 4.1 von 5 Sternen  56 Rezensionen
24 von 24 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Exactly what Star Trek needs. 2. August 2005
Von Boris the Sneaky Effing Russian - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
The worst thing about Star Trek Vanguard is that we have to wait until July 2006 for the next in the series. In "Harbinger," David Mack has taken an approach that had yet to be explored in the Star Trek mythos. Usually, a television show or book will focus on the captain, first officer, security officer, etc... But Mack has brought in a very wide array of characters, from Tim Pennington, a reporter for the Federation News Service, to Ganz, an Orion merchant-prince. This presents Vanguard to the reader on a much grander scale than any previous Trek incarnation. The writing is witty and sometimes laugh-out-loud funny, and familiar characters such as Captain Kirk and Mister Spock are written dead on. Hopefully, fans will be presented with something similar whenever the next television show rolls around. Vanguard is a book that has no problems appealing to all Trek fans.
14 von 15 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Superb! 8. August 2005
Von Amazon Customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
Penned by best-selling author David Mack, HARBINGER is an outstanding novel in its own right and the perfect introduction to a series with lots of promise. The story has all the necessary elements to hook you and hold you; a great concept and fascinating characters you want to know more about, whether or not you personally find them likable.

As you read you begin to realize that there are a multiple mysteries being set up within the narrative, the most obvious being what's so special about the Taurus Reach. By the end of the first chapter you are already intrigued by the ambiguities surrounding the station and as the story continues to build, the more you read the more you want to know.

Vanguard has a large cast of characters, both principal and supporting, most of whom are all trying to get to the bottom of what's going on, each for a different reason. Mack takes his time introducing the main characters, continuously building up an ever evolving picture of them as individuals. The mix of characters provides a nice balance. They aren't all Starfleet and they most definitely aren't what you'd expect. This approach to `casting' the series provides the reader with multiple points of view as events unfold. The various characters feel real in their responses and reactions to the events they find themselves caught up in. Some of the characters you'll like, some you'll loathe but they are individually and collectively a fascinating bunch.

The time frame for Vanguard is firmly anchored by the use of a major point in Star Trek history, the Enterprise's disastrous mission to the barrier. While Mack does sprinkle in various homage's to the TOS era, and address some discrepancies seen on screen between "Where No Man Has Gone Before" and "The Corbomite Maneuver", he never allows the Enterprise crew to take over the story, they are very much supporting characters in this first novel.

HARBINGER has it all; adventure, suspense, nail-biting action, character's you very quickly come to care about and the occasional twist to keep you on your toes. Based on what has been set up in HARBINGER for future authors to expand on, I have no doubt that the Vanguard series is going to be a sensational addition to the Star Trek universe.
7 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen An interesting new Trek series 18. September 2005
Von David Roy - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
Pocket Books has launched a new series of Star Trek books, set during the early period of Kirk's time. The series is Star Trek: Vanguard, and the first book, Harbinger is an excellent start. Written by David Mack, one of the premier authors of the line, it carries an interesting concept, some rather unique (at least for Star Trek) characters, and some wonderful plotting. It definitely leaves me waiting impatiently for the next book.

Starbase 47, also known as Vanguard, is a station way out beyond Federation space, in a zone sandwiched between the Klingon Empire and Tholian space. Built very quickly, it also has a secret purpose, one which only a few members of Starfleet's hierarchy know. Captain Kirk is bringing the Enterprise back from the edge of the galaxy, after the events of the television episode "Where No Man Has Gone Before." The ship is battered, his friend is dead at his own hand, and Kirk just wants to get home and refit. He discovers that the Vanguard station is along their way home, and is much closer than limping back to Federation space, so he takes the Enterprise there. When he gets there, his suspicions are aroused by the reluctance of Commodore Reyes to answer his questions about why the station is out there, and he becomes determined to get to the bottom of what's going on.

Let me start right away by saying that, while a lot of the description of the above was about Kirk, this is *not* his book. Kirk and the Enterprise are only in this book to do a "hand-off" to the crew and characters of Vanguard, much like the appearance of Picard in Deep Space Nine's pilot. This is the raw rookie Kirk, not yet the legend, and people don't kowtow to him (though he isn't above bullying his way in anyway). Reyes shoots him down quite quickly when Kirk begins demanding answers. I quite liked Reyes' character, as he has quite a few flaws, but he is loyal to his crew and to Starfleet, as well as harboring a secret or two of his own. I loved the scenes between Kirk and him, where Mack illustrates the differences between the two commanders.

Mack handles the other characters brilliantly too, introducing them all in scenes that don't sink to "info-dump" level, instead having their initial scenes flow from the characters themselves. Pennington, the Federation News Service reporter, is having an affair with one of the officers on the Bombay (a ship assigned to Vanguard), whose husband happens to be a crewmember on the Enterprise. He's a reporter with a keen eye for a story, and a willingness to dig very deep if necessary. Throughout the book, Pennington's life goes from a great high at the beginning of the book to a deep low as events happen. By the time the inevitable happens and he begins to think his life can't get any worse, the reader has grown to care about him a great deal. He is probably one of the best new characters in the book, but he is not the only one.

This crew is not your typical Star Trek crew. This is a time where the utopia of the Next Generation series hasn't happened yet, and the Federation is still in danger of falling to an outside threat if they're not careful. The characters are not perfect, and some have really deep flaws. Not only that, but Mack doesn't present us with the normal "captain, first officer, chief engineer, etc" crew. Reyes is the commander, we briefly see the first officer, but he's not a main character. Instead, we have a reporter, a merchant/smuggler (for those of you familiar with the old Trek series, think Cyrano Jones), an Orion crime lord, a Federation diplomat and his assistant (the assistant also being a Klingon spy) and a Starfleet Intelligence agent, among others. This eclectic mix just adds to the story possibilities.

As for the plot, Starfleet has discovered something mysterious and potentially valuable in the Taurus Reach (the area of space where Vanguard is), and it must be kept secret from the Klingons and Tholians. They desperately want to know what it is. This storyline will continue through the series, so we're not given too much information about this find, other than it appears to be a massive amount of raw data. The way Mack has written this first book, the ideas for where this story can go are endless, and they don't all have to revolve around this overarching plot. That's the sign of a good series, and I hope it continues.

In typical Mack fashion, Harbinger has quite a lot of death and destruction, but uncharacteristically, this only takes place in one scene. The rest of the book is quite character-based, introducing all of them and showing us how they are related. Mack writes these scenes almost flawlessly, with each one building strongly on the ones before it. He switches effortlessly between the numerous character threads, having them interact occasionally, and parceling out their secrets like he's awarding treats to the reader. It's quite effective in making you keep going, and I finished this book much more quickly than I usually do, as I couldn't put it down.

Harbinger makes a wonderful beginning to the Vanguard saga, and as Kirk and company head off back to Earth, I'm quite confident that the crew and residents of Starbase 47 can stand on their own numerous feet. David Mack's given them a good start, and the stars are the limit for where they can go. This is one of the best Trek books of the year.

David Roy
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen A Sign of Things to Come? 10. August 2005
Von Sxottlan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
Another of the most anticipated and high-profile Trek books of the year is Vanguard: Harbinger, a pilot novel establishing a new crew of the Watchtower-Class station Starbase 47 aka Vanguard. Employing a judicious use of mystery combined with a descriptive prose establishing a great sense of place and time, Harbinger will probably end up as one of the top Trek novels of the year and very well may become an all-time personal favorite.

One of the things that the novel does wonderfully right off the bat is in creating and laying out the setting of a brand new space station in 2265. The entire novel is put into the context of the pre-established Trek universe by having the station host the Enterprise after its trip to the galactic barrier in the second pilot episode. Kirk and company are the guest stars and in their segments, the book helps create more mystery about the Vanguard operation. Why was the station rushed into construction in this desolate expanse of space sandwiched between two hostile alien species? The discovery on Ravanar IV may not be the only reason.

Inhabiting Vanguard is a motley crew of misfits and characters of dubious respectability. Commodore Diego Reyes is a stern and at times distant leader, who actually ends up spending much of the book as a co-conspirator in a nebulous operation possibly regarding ancient structures found buried on planets throughout the region. Also in on the plot is T'Prynn, the Vulcan intelligence officer and Jetanian, the Chelon Federation ambassador. I did have a minor quibble at the indifference shown towards one character's situation as a result of their actions in an attempt to quell a JAG inquiry. Perhaps that stems from T'Prynn's particularly cold demeanor. Some kind of recompense would have been appreciated by this reader, but maybe that's somewhere down the road.

Much of the novel's most detailed character arcs actually deal with reporter Tim Pennington and thief Cervantes Quinn. Both are put through the ringer on the outskirts of the cover-up due to a space battle that happens halfway through the book between the U.S.S. Bombay and several Tholian cruisers. The pacing up through this battle is pretty quick and breathless. Afterwards, it slows down a bit to focus on Pennington's investigation. Quinn's direct connection with the story is actually at the very beginning. I was a bit curious as to the continued focus on him after that as it seemed to follow him on unrelated adventures (except obviously when he becomes a source for T'Prynn).

The lack of details about the mystery never gets too frustrating, although I'd be a liar if I didn't say that I wish the book had just laid everything out on the table by the end. It would have just made for better closure for this book to know what all the subterfuge was about and then explore more later on. I'm guessing Starfleet wants to make use of the discovery, although I bet the events of the epilogue will change that.

With a new setting, Harbinger does a great job at creating a place in the mind. Including a fold-out with the design sure helps too. One of the biggest problems I can have with Trek books is that they're not descriptive enough of their surroundings, even when they're the authors' own creations. Some can be ridiculously minimalistic. The story effortlessly shows off different areas of the whole station, easily giving off the impression of its enormous size. Kudos for also including several different Starfleet vessels as part of Vanguard's contingent (and including their class names). Using the interpretation of the Tholians from The Sundered is also a huge plus.

Vanguard: Harbinger is a very promising start to a series that may put the era of the original series in an interesting new light using the latest dash of continuity from the recent line of books. It sets the groundwork for a lot of future conflict between characters and empires and it'll be interesting to see if the series keeps what some (including myself I suppose) might see as a rather dour approach to Federation/Starfleet operations. I'll be curious as to where the story goes and I can't wait for the next one either way.
6 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Reads like a screenplay for a new series...a good one 29. Juli 2005
Von Picardfan007 - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
This book reads just like the pilot set in the original series era. Only in this one the characters are more interesting then the ones in recent live TV trek. Why wasn't this the subject of a new TV series. It doesn't go on about the original series Kirk,Spock and McCoy. It has to do with the star ships stationed there and the task of keeping a starbase going. Unlike DS9, which took place with non federation worlds, this one has starfleet ships and starfleet officers in each direction. I'd like to see more of these because we need them. If TV Trek isn't coming back in 3 to 5 years, at least we can read about them in the Pocket books universe of Star Trek books...
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