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Honor Among Enemies (Honor Harrington Book 6) (English Edition)
 
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Honor Among Enemies (Honor Harrington Book 6) (English Edition) [Format Kindle]

David Weber
5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)

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Présentation de l'éditeur

KNOW THY ENEMY

For Captain Honor Harrington, it's sometimes hard to know who the enemy really is. Despite political foes, professional jealousies, and the scandal which drove her into exile, she's been offered a chance to reclaim her career as an officer of the Royal Manticoran Navy. But there's a catch. She must assume command of a ''squadron'' of jury-rigged armed merchantmen with crew drawn from the dregs of her service and somehow stop the pirates who have taken advantage of the Havenite War to plunder the Star Kingdom's commerce.

That would be hard enough, but some of the ''pirates'' aren't exactly what they seem . . . and neither are some of her ''friends,'' For Honor has been carefully chosen for her mission—by two implacable and powerful enemies.

The way they see it, either she stops the raiders or the raiders kill her . . . and either way, they win.

At the publisher's request, this title is sold without DRM (DRM Rights Management).

Biographie de l'auteur

David Weber is one of the top science fiction writers of the 1990s whose acclaimed Honor Harrington series has gained him a devoted and dedicated readership. His many other books include the epic fantasies Oath of Swords and The War God's Own (also Baen).

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  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 768 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 556 pages
  • Pagination - ISBN de l'édition imprimée de référence : 0671877232
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  • Editeur : Baen Books; Édition : 1 (16 décembre 2012)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00APAH4YU
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  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
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0 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 6ème volume ! 23 octobre 2002
Par E. Doan
Format:Poche
Honor Harrington reprend du service après trois années à gouverner son fief de Yeltsin. David Weber continue avec succès le space opéra militaire best-seller où son héroïne favorite montrera à nouveau courage, honneur et une farouche détermination dans le délicat commandemment d'une escadre de navires-leurres. Amenée dans une situation dangeureuse par ses ennemis politques, et au travers du mélange palpitant de tactique, d'indécision, de combat et de ruse, Honor montre ses crocs face à son devoir : l'honneur ou la mort.
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Amazon.com: 4.5 étoiles sur 5  94 commentaires
25 internautes sur 26 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Cliche? Or not? 11 février 2001
Par Daniel C. Sobral - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Poche|Achat vérifié
Note for people unfamiliar with David Weber series, this is the sixth book in the Honor Harrington series, which began with On Basilisk Station. While reading this book by itself is possible, you lose a lot of background.
Now, for those who read the previous five books...
A friend of mine once complained that all HH books (he had read until then) followed the same pattern: Honor gets a new command, her "home" enemies sabotage and undermine her, she finds herself fighting against huge odds, she saves the day. Well, this book most definitely fits this pattern.
As the war with Haven comes to a stalemate, more and more ships are directed to the front or to patrol and pickets among Manticore's allies. This results in a big withdraw of forces from anti-piracy patrols in the Silesian Confederacy, and the pirates lose no time in taking advantage of it. Pressed by the merchant cartels, the Royal Manticore Navy sends some of Horrible Hemphill's new toys: armed merchant ships. But instead of the designed-from-the-scratch Q-ships Haven has, these are just normal merchant ships with weapons. Meaning it can't run and if anyone shoot at it, it is going to hurt.
Our old friend Hauptmann, depressed with the prospects, decides to take the most advantage of it possible, and manipulates the opposition parties into giving the job to Honor Harrington. After all, he might not like her, but he is no fool either.
Well, these armed merchants might give the pirates a good run for their money, when they actually find them, but the Silesian Confederacy is a big place, and Honor has only four ships under her command. Worse, some pirates are not exactly pirates, and some, unknown to Manticore, are actually Haven warships! Well, the rest, as they say, is history.
BUT, that's not *all* that there is to this book. First, Hemphill's new toys, for a change, actually are quite good. These ships might hurt when hit, but they have a hell of a bite, and are the first active employment of some systems that will bring a *real* revolution in tactics later in the series.
Second, while the people who brought Honor back to command these ships fully expect her to die in action, the Royal Manticore Navy has no intention of making this just a token and useless attempt at curbing piracy. While she has to complete her crew with the dregs other captains are all too willing to get rid of, the Admiralty also see fit to give her the cream of the people just out of the academy. Also, many experienced officers and nco who served with her before sign up for this tour.
Third, another treecat!
Fourth, parts of the book tell the story of some of the Havenite officers, given insight and background on people who will have very important parts to play in later books.
So, while the story does have the same feeling as many of the previous books, it also adds a lot.
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Honor's back on deck, and she's up against pirates! 23 octobre 1998
Par William Underhill (trode@geocities.com) - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
Deep space. A huge, lumbering merchant vessel is bound down to a world when it's jumped by pirates. Several megatons of freighter, carrying millions in cargo, is lost.
Needless to day, the great commerical houses and trading cartels of the Star Kingdom of Manticore are not best pleased with this situation. Unfortunately, the People's Republic of Haven is pressing heavily against the Royal Manticoran Navy, and there are no more ships to spare for escort duty. So Honor Harrington is recalled to active duty, and handed a 'squadron'. Her mission: take a bite out of the pirates affecting the trade routes into the Silesian Confederacy. No problem for a seasoned combat commander, right?
Wrong. Here's the problems: 1) the RMN can't spare regular warships, so it's taken some large freighters and fitted them out with weapons and military-grade sensors. Unfortunately, they don't have military spec acceleration or shielding, and won't stand up to much of a pounding. 2) Personnel shortages means Honor gets stuck with new, inexperienced personnel and the dregs of the fleet. 3) The pirates are getting organized...
One of the nice things about this novel is that we get to see something of a couple of 'lower-deckers' (like me), and how they deal with the threats, both from pirates and from some of the scumbags aboard their own ship.
For the record, this was the first Honor Harrington novel I'd read, and I was sufficiently impressed that I went and bought the other five (at the time) books in one fell swoop. For my money, David Weber is right up there with Heinlein, Sturgeon and Drake.
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Career Development 25 mai 2000
Par Frederick - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Poche
It is with trepidation that I pick up successive Harrington novels, wondering how it can possibly get any better and becoming more fearful of completing the series before this prolific author completes the next sequel. Honor Among Enemies is a strategic and tactical success as it sets the stage for escalation in both Honor's unique professional career and provides intriguing character development on myriad levels - the amorous 'cats, the underestimated Andermani, the Peep dynamic between captain and political commissar, Manticorean commercial moguls, and various heroes who don't need Captain's regalia to reach out to the readers' hearts and minds.
Whether a sci-fi guru, a political intrigue afficionado, or a military buff, Weber delivers. Staging the novel in a galactic backwater, far from the frontlines, is deceptive as Honors reveals yet again that Clausewitz's maxims about war still bear truth. Political intrigue and commercial verities enmesh Honor in extracurricular learning curves, quite distinct from her naval training regime at Saganami. These grey areas reveal new dimensions of the 'enemy' and of 'duty' to one's nation. Most importantly, the human element of Honor (and her 'cat) and their interactions with aspiring privates, nefarious pirates, and competent foes reveals the depth of Weber's analysis into the human condition.
Values remain core despite the awesome technologies and the geopolitics of the distant future. The battle scenes are fantastic but it is the communication and personal development between so many well-woven characters that makes this book impossible to put down. I pass on these books to my father when I'm finished and he passes it on to my brother. I don't know what we shall do when we've caught up to the current book in the series. We're totally hooked and we know it!
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Honor Harrington no. 6, and it's off to Silesia in Q-Ships 1 août 2007
Par Marshall Lord - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Poche
A magnificent novel, but why oh why do so many sci-fi wargame designers seem obsessed with Q-Ships?

I'll forgive Dave Weber this once, partly because this book does at least make clear that the damn things are death traps, but mostly because it's such a cracking read. In fact this is my personal favourite of the current 17 books in the Honorverse.

"Honor among Enemies" is the sixth book in a wonderful space opera series set some three thousand years in the future and featuring David Weber's best fictional heroine, "Honor Harrington."

These books are best read in sequence and I strongly recommend that you start with "On Basilisk Station (Honor Harrington)" which is the first one.

The Honor Harrington stories are full of parallels with the time of the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic wars. In particular, the Royal Manticoran Navy in which the heroine is an officer is clearly based on the Royal Navy at the time of Nelson.

The technology of space travel and naval warfare in the first ten or so Honor Harrington stories has been written so as to impose tactical and strategic constraints on space navy officers similar to those which the technology of fighting sail imposed on wet navy officers two hundred years ago. In this book however, and unlike the rest of the early books in the series, Honor Harrington's ships are based on one of the most crack-brained concepts from the World War One era - and considering how many badly designed ships fought in that war, that's saying something!

This book continues the pattern of thinly veiled (and amusing) hints in the stories that they are to some extent a tribute to C.S. Forester. The main heroine of the books, Honor Harrington, appears to owe more than just her initials to C.S. Forester's character "Horatio Hornblower." Indeed, at one point in this book one of the other characters actually gives Honor one of Forester's books to read.

In this sixth book in the series, there is no sign of an end to the all-out war between Honor's home nation, "The Star Kingdom of Manticore," together with allies like Grayson in whose navy Honor has been serving, against the People's Republic of Haven or "Peeps." As the demands of the front line grow ever greater, Manticore has been forced to pull ships away from anti-piracy duties in other parts of the galaxy such as the Silesian Confederation. Space pirates have been taking full advantage of this and merchant losses have started to mount up alarmingly.

A number of influential politicians and business people on Manticore who don't like Honor Harrington very much, but who recognise that whatever else they have against her, she is a first rate fighting commander, see an opportunity to use one problem to solve another. They let the Admiralty know that they will withdraw their opposition to Honor going back on active service in the Manticoran navy if they give her a squadron and send her to get rid of the pirates. There are no proper warships available, so all she can have is Q-ships. Whether Honor takes out the pirates, or they get rid of her, Honor's domestic opponents come out ahead.

A word on Q-ships. This was a heroic, but not terribly successful tactic used during the First World War to hunt U-boats and commerce raiders as a feeble alternative to the convoy system. The idea was to take a merchant ship, fit her with lots of carefully concealed weapons, fill the hold with material much lighter than water so she won't sink quickly when torpedoed, and sail her unescorted along a trade route looking like a big, fat, vulnerable target.

If a U-boat fired a torpedo at a Q-ship, the tactic was to try to deliberately ensure the torpedo hit, send off a "panic party" who pretend to abandon ship, and then the rest of the crew would wait for the submarine to surface to finish the supposedly abandoned ship with gunfire. Sometimes the U-boat would think it could use its gun to deal with the easy target without wasting a torpedo, which was even better for the Q-ship. Either way, when a surfaced submarine came close, the Q-ship's concealed guns would suddenly open fire and hopefully sink the enemy.

Some very brave men served on Q-ships during WW1, and they earned between them no fewer than EIGHT Victoria Crosses. (That's the highest award for bravery open to a member of the British armed forces: this is roughly equivalent to eight sailors from one squadron earning the Congressional Medal of Valour.) But this bravery was much less effective than defeating the germans at sea than the convoy system was. Naval historian Deborah Lake quotes a detailed study of Kriegsmarine and RN records from which it was estimated that Q-ships sank a maximun of eleven U-boats and contributed to the destruction of two more, but at the price of 44 Q-ships lost. You can see why Honor's worst enemies would like the idea of giving her command of a squadron of them!

Perhaps the one wasted opportunity in this book: maybe it could have been dedicated to the brave men who risked their lives in Q-ships to keep the sea lanes open?

For anyone who wants to read more about the history of Q-Ships I can recommend Lake's book "Smoke and Mirrors: Q-Ships against the U-Boats in the First World War."

As usual, Honor's opponents, and a lot of other people, have badly underestimated her. And the weapon systems which "Horrible Hemphill" and her ordinance experts have given Honor to try out include some rather better ideas than the ones that made her job so difficult "on Basilisk Station." In fact some of these systems will have critically important implications for the future course of the war and hence for the rest of the series.

Very complex book: Honor has to deal with opponents back home, one or two nasty pieces of work on her own ship, a Manticoran merchant family who start out as deadly enemies, pirates, corrupt Silesian governors, and the Peeps.

Weber also moves the quality of his treatment of people in the opposing navy into another gear: the development of characters on the Peep side goes beyond being just evil or honorable enemy figures to the point where some of them effectively become a second group of heroes. Meanwhile some of Honor's internal opponents also show that they are capable of more than being cartoonishly evil bad guys.

This was the book which persuaded me to raise my view of David Weber from thinking him an entertaining author to being, at his best, a first rate one.

A note on how this book fits into the series as a whole:

At the time of updating this review in 2011 there are sixteen full length novels and five short story collections in the "Honorverse" as the fictional galaxy in which these stories are set is sometimes known. The main series which tells the story of Honor Harrington herself currently runs to eleven novels; in order these are

On Basilisk Station
The Honor of the Queen
The Short Victorious War
Field of Dishonour
Flag in Exile
Honor among Enemies
In Enemy Hands
Echoes of Honor
Ashes of Victory
War of Honor
At All Costs
Mission of Honor

The five collections of short stories set in the same universe, not all of which feature Honor Harrington herself, are

More Than Honor
Worlds of Honor
Worlds of Honor III: Changer of Worlds
Worlds of Honor IV: The Service of the Sword
In Fire Forged: Worlds of Honor V

There are four spin-off novels in two groups of two, in which Honor Harrington herself is only a minor character. At one stage the Honorverse books appeared to be branching into three different tracks, although the most recent main series book, "Mission of Honor" pulled all the threads together again. There are two novels focussing on spying and the battle agains slavery, which are "Crown of Slaves" and "Torch of honr" (both co-written with Eric Flint) which feature a number of characters first introduced in earlier Honor Harrington novels or "Honorverse" short story collections. And there are two books which focus on an area of space known as the Talbott Quadrant and Manticore's worsening relationship with earth. These are "The Shadow of Saganami" which is a kind of "next generation" novel featuring a number of younger officers in the navies of Manticore and her ally Grayson, and "Storm from the Shadows" in which Honor's friend Michelle Henke is the main character.

For amusement, if you want to try to look for the parallels to nations and individuals from the French revolutionary period and the Hornblower books, one possible translation would be:

People's Republic of Haven = France
Star Kingdom of Manticore = Great Britain
Gryphon = Scotland
Grayson = Portugal

Prime Minister Alan Summervale = Pitt the Younger
Hamish Alexander, later Earl White Haven = Admiral Edward Pellew
Honor Harrington = Horatio Hornblower
Alistair McKeon = William Bush

Crown loyalists and Centrists = Tory supporters of Pitt
Conservative Association = isolationist/hardline High Tories
New Kiev Liberals = Whig Oligarchists
Progressives and traditional liberals = Whig radicals

Legislaturist former rulers of Haven = Bourbon monarchy and French nobles
Rob S. Pierre = Robespierre
Haven's Committee of Public Safety = French Revolutionary Committee of Public Safety
Haven's SS = Nazi SS/Soviet KGB
Manpower/genetic slavers = the slave trade (in early books like this one. Later in the series they become much more important and much more dangerous.)

Solarian republic = United States of America
Anderman Empire = Kingdom of Prussia
Silesia = either Poland, or non-Prussian Germany

(I've always taken "The Silesian Confederation" to be Poland because European Silesia is now part of Poland, and was the first part of central Europe which Frederick the Great grabbed on the track from turning Prussia into the German Empire, followed by large parts of Poland. Also because late 18th century Poland was a chaotic mess which ended up by being carved up between neighbouring powers. However, you can also think of Silesia as being all the squabbling principalities of pre-unification Germany and that parallel also works.)

Wall of Battle = Line of Battle
Ship of the Wall = Ship of the Line
Battleship = "4th rate" sailing warship (in each case too small to form part of the main force in a fleet action, but powerful enough to defeat anything else smaller than a ship of the line/wall.)
Battlecruiser = frigate (5th rate)
Cruisers and destroyers = 6th rate and smaller warships

Q-Ship = Merchant ship with concealed weapons used by regular navy as a trap for commerce raiders.
Armed Merchant Cruiser = General term for a large merchant ship fitted with weapons and used by the regular navy as a substitute for a purpose built warship.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Good Story, Weakened by the Main Character 6 janvier 2011
Par Katrin von Martin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Poche
This is the sixth book in the Honor Harrington series, and at over 500 pages, it's one of the longest. In some ways, this works for the book, and in some ways against it, but more on that later. This is not the best in the series (in fact, I think this will be my last Harrington book for a while), but it's certainly not the worst. Spoilers follow.

As with the other novels in the series, the plot is compelling and interesting, pulling various aspects of Weber's created universe together and keeping the reader engrossed in the story. In Honor Among Enemies, we're introduced to a new conflict: merchant ships are going missing in the Silesian Confederation. Klaus Hauptman is unhappy about this and suggests that the admirality do something about it. So, Honor Harrington is sent to fix the problem with a small squadron of new Q-Ships designed to look like merchant ships but carrying the fire power of a military ship.

Along the way, we are introduced to the Andermani Empire (an entity that will probably play a large role in future books) as well as a large group of new characters (both good and bad). Honor apprehends a few pirate vessels before, inevitably, running into some Peeps. The Peeps are stationed in Silesian space for their own reasons, none of which are good. The final showdown in the book between Honor and the Peoples' Republic has an unexpected ending, something which was very much appreciated.

As I said before, the plot is very good. It's interesting, it encompasses many characters and places, and it gives different characters a chance to shine. However, it sometimes feels like a filler book. Ultimately, it doesn't seem like anything that takes place in this novel will have a huge impact on events in future books. Regardless, the story itself is genuinely enjoyable.

The first problem that needs to be tackled is the main character, Honor Harrington herself. I've mentioned in other reviews that Honor is becoming more of a caricature than an actual character. This trend, unfortunately, continues here. It is clear that Weber simply likes his main character too much to give her any real flaws. Early in the boook, Klaus Hauptman and Reginald Houseman (on a side note, reading dialogue between characters with such similar last names can be very confusing), both of whom consider Honor to be a personal enemy, discuss how good she is at her job. It felt forced, more like it was there simply to praise Honor than to serve any real purpose. Also, we learn early in the book that Honor is one of the few people to have seen Treecat society, as well as being one of the few children to be adopted. The admirality loves her, her enemies either worship her or fear her, and her crew (aside from the ones that are obviously "bad guys") continually gushes about her. It becomes tiresome to the point that the main character is ruining the book as a whole. We also have yet to see any real flaws from her aside from her dislike for coffee, her mild lacking in mathematical skills (which have yet to play any role), and the intense regret (to the point of melodrama) she feels when her people die. Otherwise, she accels at everything she tries. She has simply stopped being a relatable character.

On a more positive note, regarding characters, it was great to see some familiar faces (specifically Harkness, Tremaine, and a few others) as well as be introduced to some new characters (Aubrey Wanderman and Ginger Lewis, for example). While Honor comes off as a bit flat, the minor characters are really quite dynamic. Weber really excells at making the reader care about these characters and their eventual fate. Wanderman's conflict with his crewmates and its eventual resolution was one of the more interesting parts of the book, as was watching Ginger earn respect as she climbed through the ranks. These new characters (as well as the old ones) are more intriguing than the main character.

It was also nice to see that not all of the Peeps were portrayed as mindless, evil villains. Caslet and his crew held one of the most interesting plotlines in the book. Weber sometimes has the tendency to make his villains a little too evil, but that was not the case with this novel. The Peep characters were very believable; they believed in doing their duty and, even if they didn't agree with all of the changes going on in the Republic, supported their nation.

The pirates are another story entirely. Weber seems to be fond of using rape and sex as a symbol of evil. The Masadans did it, the Peeps have done it, and now the pirates are doing it. I would find this believable if the Royal Manticoran Navy wasn't portrayed as being so clean. I personally find it hard to believe that they don't also commit such moral atrocities, that it's only the bad guys that do such things. The pirate characters were all portrayed as mindless, evil thugs. Yes, we're not supposed to relate to them, but it's hard to find such stereotypical characters believable.

Stepping away from the characters, this book is huge. At over 500 pages, it's one of the longest yet. While this gives more time to the interesting minor characters and subplots, a lot of space is wasted by exposition and history of this or that piece of technology. Some explanations of the technology and weapons is appreciated and sometimes needed, but an editor should have gone in and removed 100 or so pages. It's great that Weber has put so much thought into the "Honorverse" but it bogs down the story when he spends so much time explaining it.

As usual, the space battles were gripping. They are well strategized and easy to envision. Personally, I like that Weber brings the number of deaths and amount of damage in these battles to attention. It makes the action seem that much more real.

All in all, Honor Among Enemies wasn't a bad book. The minor characters were good, the plot was interesting, and it was an enjoyable read as a whole. However, the lack of flaws and constant praise of Honor become incredibly tiresome, as did the constant exposition of Weber's universe. The book was interesting, but perhaps too long for what was actually accomplished. A solid three stars.
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