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Moon Wreck: The Slaver Wars Book One (Anglais) Broché – 13 septembre 2013

1.0 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client

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Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Together for the first time by popular demand are all three of the Moon Wreck short stories. These three stories introduce the best selling Slaver Wars science fiction series. Moon Wreck: First Contact Moon Wreck: Revelations Moon Wreck: Secrets of Ceres Disaster has struck the first Moon landing to be attempted in years. Commander Jason Strong and his fellow lunar explorer Greg Johnson have become stranded with no way home. In desperation, they set off in their lunar rover to check out an anomaly they discovered on their descent. What they find will shake their beliefs and what they know of human history. Edited by Frank MacDonald

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Par CLAUDE le 28 août 2014
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Supposedly written in english, no mastering of the language: gate instead of gait, obliviously instead of obviously, etc. The same sentences are repeated over and over, sometimes bringing the action to full stop.
Characters lack about everything to be realistic; plot poorly imagined (discovered aliens are humans, they fight a threatening lizard species, AI are sexy females, etc).
Look somewhere else.
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Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
its a reasonable plot but dear god the writing is poor. the attempts at characterisation are frankly awful. dreadful repetition wooden lifeless characters
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards)

Amazon.com: 3.9 étoiles sur 5 295 commentaires
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 One-dimensional pool-side page turner 12 décembre 2016
Par Billy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I'd probably give this 3.5 stars if it were an option. If you're looking for your next Tolkien/Herbert/Martin series to read, this is absolutely not it. If you're looking for a time-filling page-turner with an interesting premise, you might be in luck.

The cons: The writing style is, in a word, basic. Weil, for whatever reason, repeats things ad nauseam in the series, in the books, in the chapters, and yes, occasionally in the same paragraph. How often do we need to be reminded that Kevin likes hamburgers? That Jeremy likes fruit drinks? That Amanda likes hot chocolate? If I had a nickel for every time a female character "crossed her arms across her breasts" I'd have at least a couple dollars. Weil might have been better served by further developing these utterly one-dimensional characters instead of telling us that they were slicing an egg on their salad. There are only two kinds of characters in the entire series: white hats and black hats. The characters figuratively wear one or the other with not even the slightest nuance towards the middle of the spectrum and they are utterly uninteresting.

The pros: How can there be pros after that? The premise of the series is interesting. And while Weil leaves vast ground uncovered in terms of political intrigue, economics, etc. (actually, politicians = whiny idiots, admirals = save the world studs), he does attempt to delve into the technological aspect of things (although you might wonder how so little progress is made over the course of 400 years). No, the real fun here is guiltless space opera with massive battles typically resolved by all manner of dei ex machina not excluding the series denoument.

I suppose there must be a place in the contemporary literary world for the sci-fi version of a prolific romance novel writer and Weil fills that space. I envy his success. And I can't say that I didn't enjoy the series on some level, but now I feel like I need to go re-read the Simarillion a few times.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Enjoyable but could do with a good edit 5 août 2015
Par Vicky Tailor - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Given that I have read the entire series currently available I couldn't really give this series a lesser star eating. However, the entire series could do with some serious editing as it is riddled with nauseatingly repetitive phrases and statements. At times it makes you feel that the writer doesn't think the reader is intelligent enough to remember that when the spatial vortex closes there is no trace of it ever having been there......

I also can't believe that the author portrayed the "heroes" that discovered the spaceship as having such weak character.... Really? You are going to the moon - surely it would cross your mind that you will miss your family? OK - they are stranded there BUT why belabour the point to the characters detriment - they came off as weak and useless and with that the characters were unbelievable. This in itself almost made me throw the book out the window. But I persevered hoping that the writing style would develop and the continual repetition would stop. At the end of the entire series I can say that it has - but only marginally

If you can get over the poor editing and repetitions (and if I can then most others should be able to) then this series may be worth your time. After all, it was entertaining and with enough interest to make me want to persevere to find out the fate of the human race..... as such I will probably be reading any further instalments.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 I cannot believe I kept reading this to the end.... 10 septembre 2016
Par ThatGuy758600 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Cardboard cutout characters, nonsensical plot, zero explanation of everything. I'm pasting in someone else's review below, because it will save me much typing. One thing he didn't cover which I will here (WARNING - SPOILERS) is how in the heck are there "humans" that somehow evolved in other solar systems, and how are these humans hidden on Ceres able to carry on English language conversations with our main characters???? And why don't our main characters ever ask, "Soooo, was earth settled in the far past by the some Federation explorers, or how is it that we ended up on earth so far away from you all? I mean, it wasn't just freakish chance that we evolved just like you was it? And by the way, how can you speak English so well?" Dumb, dumb, dumb.

Now, for the other guy's review:

I went looking for some space opera, and this one landed near the top of the category search. I was hoping to start a good series, so I bought "Moon Wreck" after reading the blurb and skimming the five star reviews. The storyline is familiar, but I expected it to be. "Astronauts find crashed ship on the Moon, it has a working AI, it turns out the ship is from advanced human civilization on the run from an evil empire". I wanted some space opera, and yes it's that.

However, I didn't expect the laughably awful writing, the lack of originality, the complete lack of any technical explanation of anything, the slight sexism that runs through the book, and all the other things that force me write this one-star review. I read the first 75% of the book in detail, then just could not take it anymore and skimmed the last 25%.

The alien Hocklyns are described as "a lizard that walked on two feet with arms and hands. They were a pale green in color with a small crest on the top of their head". Are you kidding me? That's a Gorn from Star Trek! And the Admiral of the Federation Fleet, well he's clearly a copy of Commander Adama from Battlestar Galactica.

Every character is named something from early 70s elementary school classroom. Jason, Greg, Lisa, Elizabeth, Katherine. The alien AIs are named Ariel and Clarissa; perhaps the author watches Disney movies and late 90s Nickelodeon TV shows.

The male characters are never physically described, but the female characters are, as are the female AIs which are called "gorgeous" multiple times. When we meet the second AI, Clarissa is described as "a pretty blonde with deep blue eyes and a friendly face", and Greg notes that "The Federation obviously had a good taste in women." [sic] There are other examples of that kind of casual sexism. Men are pilots, women are nurses. That sort of thing.

The book has several very annoying repetition patterns. We are beaten over the head, page after page, time and time again, about the overprotective sister. I just searched for the word "sister" and skimmed the 35 results, with results like "His sister definitely won't be happy about that", "He knew his sister was relieved", "Jason knew he was going to get an earful from his sister", "He knew his sister was going to be highly upset with him again", "he hated upsetting his sister", "he was just glad his sister didn't know what was happening". We learn that the aliens will arrive in 268 years (12 times that number is used, per the search function). We are told time and again how much Greg misses his wife and infant son, but curiously the author never bothers to give the child a name.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Not very imaginative 15 juin 2016
Par Kindle Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
This is a space opera where the aliens turn out to be humans just like us Americans and their military is organized just like ours. But there are really aliens out there who will arrive in 268 years, so we all need to spend these years getting ready. There is no complexity of plot here, nothing to suggest that any party to the narrative has a hidden agenda or some really alien features. No accounting for all the scientific evidence on the origins of humanity on Earth. Everyone is clean cut, sincere, virtuous, and Anglo Saxon. What a bore!
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 Don't waste your money on this horribly written book. It is terrible. 18 décembre 2015
Par pilto - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I don't know how this book has as many 3+ star reviews as it does. They MUST be either fraudulent or the author has simply had all his friends/family write them. This book reads as if it were written by someone that hasn't even gone through puberty. The characters, pace, descriptions, all of it are horrible. Just terrible.
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