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Write a customer review. Read reviews that mention clone wars bail organa wild space karen miller obi wan obi-wan kenobi bail and obi-wan obi-wan and bail anakin and ahsoka del rey karen traviss sith temple wars novel battle of geonosis point of view wars universe downfall of a droid favorite character organa and obi-wan miller was writing.
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Wild Space" - Gettin' Wild with Organa. I enjoyed how this work slotted in with the TV series episodes surrounding the battle of Bothawui.
However, if you didn't know that, you might be left feeling cheated. This is a book that promises Clone Wars action but it completely glosses over the Clone Wars action.
If you didn't know that the story of the Bothan campaign is told elsewhere, you may be left scratching your head and wondering why they just skipped all the good details.
There are plenty of good details in this book, though. I get that the title is largely a metaphor but I question its use and the overall art of the publication.
The entire book jacket is filled with images of clone troopers in battle. With some very minor exceptions, there are no clone troopers in this book - certainly not the prominently-displayed Captain Rex.
It seems a bit misleading. This is definitely a character story with a very narrow narrative thread - as opposed to a galaxy-spanning epic tale of war which is what I went in expecting.
Getting over all of that, this is a very enjoyable read. It serves as our first real introduction to Bail Organa.
He's appeared on the fringes of many earlier tales, but this really digs in. He plays an excellent foil to Kenobi in this novel.
I also really appreciated the opening chapter that fills a critical gap between the end of the Battle of Geonosis and the final scene of Episode II.
I thought its inclusion here, though, felt a bit clumsy but it does serve to speak to a lot of the character development that appears later.
I feel that perhaps this novel suffers for its lack of a concrete villain. It appeared that it might be Grievous until you realize that he doesn't really ever show up at all watch the TV series for that.
Really, Sidious is the villain isn't he always? His outward dialog is nearly all good guy Palpatine while his thoughts are all seething bad guy Sidious.
I love reading those scenes. Otherwise, the only real enemy is some mysterious dark-side artifact. Or is the enemy Obi-Wan's own weaknesses and attachments?
The reader is left to decide. Having said all of this, I enjoyed this book a lot and wish it had seen better marketing. A lot of fans of the Clone Wars series would enjoy this novel I think.
Looking forward to the next one. Politics - this book is hundreds of pages of dialogue and bickering. That could be interesting if the dialogue and mannerisms were true to character.
Hundreds of pages of dialogue. Lucasfilm's decision to produce a new TV series set during the Clone Wars has spurred numerous new releases from virtually all of its key licensees.
In the case of the novels, Del Rey is releasing five new books that build upon and expand the story we are seeing in the cartoon.
The first book out of the gate, the novelization of the film which kicked off the whole project, was from Traviss. This second entry, Wild Space, is the first in the series to present an original story woven between the spaces in the TV show.
My anticipation for this one was high. Of course, who am I kidding? It's always high for a new Star Wars novel. I have been thoroughly enjoying revisiting the Clone Wars via the weekly show and it's an era Del Rey had definitely not exhausted in their previous releases.
Miller brings prior genre credentials to the table, including SG-1 spinoff novels, so I was quite curious to see how Wild Space would turn out.
The book starts wonderfully. Instead of kicking off post-Battle of Christophsis, Miller goes back to the aftermath of the Geonosis arena battle from Attack of the Clones.
She builds an evocative portrait of the turmoil churning within the few Jedi survivors and also introduces an element which smoothes over one of the key timeline alterations that the new show has wrought.
Anakin now becomes a Knight much earlier in the war than he did in the original Clone Wars multimedia project, and Miller posits that the vacuum created by the deaths of so many Knights and Masters at Geonosis required accelerated promotions of Padawans to Knighthood.
This makes sense to me. However, there is another timeline issue raised by the book that's harder to reconcile, and that's placing Anakin's knighting only four weeks after Geonosis.
It takes an incredible amount of retconning to stuff all his adventures as a Padawan during the war into four weeks and I'm not comfortable with that take.
For now, my view on the timeline matter is the Battle of Christophsis takes place roughly six months after Geonosis.
I'm sure there will be plenty of sorting of the war's events over the next few years as more is released, anyway. Miller excels in characterization and if that's something you're interested in, this book is a good bet.
There is very little action for a Star Wars novel, but she takes a great deal of time in the first half exploring multiple points-of-view and sifting through the emotional debris of Geonosis.
This section is excellent and I tore through it. There are scenes from Padme's perspective, something rarely addressed in prior EU stories, and building upon the Traviss novel we get a couple from the viewpoint of Darth Sidious.
She also fleshes out Anakin and Padme's early relationship and their decision to keep their marriage a secret. Midway through the novel takes a puzzling left turn.
From weaving this rich tapestry of characterizations and emotional states, Miller focuses the story entirely on two characters, Obi-Wan Kenobi and Bail Organa.
I had very mixed feelings about the second half of the book. On the one hand, it's a delightful idea to begin exploring the relationship between these two, one we as viewers have been aware of dating back to the original Star Wars movie.
Miller lays out the interplay between the two in detail and while doing so builds solid foundations for Obi-Wan's decision to trust this particular politician, a group of people he has little use for.
On the other hand, this section of the book dragged. The plot device of Bail Organa's informant from the shadowy Friends of the Republic was incompletely sketched, as is the MacGuffin of the Sith planet of Zigoola.
There is a lengthy section consisting primarily of Obi-Wan and Bail chatting as they fly from planet to planet.
Once they arrive at Zigoola, there is a significantly longer section of them painfully making their way across the planet on foot, all the while being devastated by the effects of the Sith planet on Obi-Wan and by the environment itself.
I had trouble getting through this part, and when the payoff comes it's just a relief to be done. This part of the book has a markedly grim tone, making it an odd match for the cartoon.
I simply didn't much care for the storyline. She shows an impressive willingness to depict the iconic prequel-era characters as actual human beings and not just as plot points.
I look forward to her next entry in the Clone Wars saga and hope to see a more engaging plot coupled with her already strong characterizations.
One person found this helpful. Audio CD Verified Purchase. After hearing an iffy review of this book, I had to listen to the audiobook to hear for myself.
First off, Jeff Gurner is a formidable narrator. His Yoda voice is the best I've heard, although his Palpatine is a bit overwrought. Many missing pieces of the Star Wars saga are pulled together in this book This book explains what.
But mostly it fills in Leia's words to the older Obi-Wan Brent Scowcroft and the Call of National Security.
The Second Nuclear Age: Strategy, Danger, and the New Power Politics. Space as a Strategic Asset. From Booklist Former navy flier and wargamer Coumatos joins forces with former air force aviation engineer William Scott and lawyer William J.
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Write a customer review. Read reviews that mention space wars world war tom clancy war iii six hours national security space assets russian scientist wars six real world good book good read future book book should be read military authors technology attack satellites fiction.
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Please try again later. You have to really like Wargames to enjoy This book was good. You have to really like Wargames to enjoy it.
I love all types of books. I bought it for my dad and ended up reading it myself and I am glad I did. Really scary to think about, with how much we depend on technology and GPS and the like..
An interesting read, that kept me engaged. This came recommended from a friend that went to NDU and took the space elective.
Good book and prepare to block time off for three days innorser Ron finish. Intriguing look at one potential of space wars, and moreover an interesting story about our dependence on GPS and space based intelligence gathering.
This book very well represents the possible next war theatre. With the world's dependency on satellite communications for GPS, TV programming, cellular phone relays, this book shows many of the exposures.
It is done in the fashion of the "Thriller" novel by bringing it into the 21st century. Even with the three writers, the prose does flow fairly well.
There are times when it does get bogged down in too many details. These are the times you know one writer has penned that section.
I do recommend to anyone interested in the next possible 10 years or less of war, this is a great introduction to the potential vulnerabilities in the US and allies' space capabilities.
Like the preface states " Probably the only reason that I did not rate it higher. A very good read. Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase.
Kindle Edition Verified Purchase. Excellent story but too many characters and hard to follow. It is worth the read and may take a couple of times through it, but I find it was worth it.
The authors achived their goal in writing a fictional account on possible conflicts in Space affecting the US in the future. The authors attempted to write a Tom Clancy "like" story with lots af action adventure and whiz bang stories of advanced technologies to save the day.
They acheived the overall affect despite writing characters and dialogue that were so stereotypical it was almost cliche. The authors also had a habit of "Talking their own book" which is Wall Street speak for plugging their own causes.
One author who wrote for Aviation Week mentioned that publication so many times in the book I lost count. The other author endlessly plugged his day career of war gamming granted it was a premise of the book.
The overall affect is the story had sort of the feel of an infomercial where is the late Billy Mays when you need him?Space Wars ist ein Gewinnspiel mit 40 festen Gewinnlinien. Deutsch English Dansk Svenska. Nun kannst du beobachten, wie alle deine Gewinnssymbole in das Clone-Glas auf den linken Bildschirm hineingezogen werden. Kitts und Nevis St. Heute einen super Kindergebu rtstag mit einem sehr engagierte n Team gefeiert. Mit dem ultimativen Respin erwarten dich galaktische Gewinnkombinationen. Also Samstag ab ins Auto und los gefahren. Sie müssen dabei nur noch Ihren Wetteinsatz bestimmen und Autoplay aktivieren. Alle Gewinnsymbole inklusive dem Wild-Symbol können auf den Walzen gestapelt werden. Weitere Informationen zu unseren Cookies und dazu, wie du die Kontrolle darüber behältst, findest du hier: Zahlen vom Freitag, Für alle neuen Spieler im DrueckGlueck Casino. Gestapelte Symbole können Blöcke bilden und ermöglichen so mehrfache Auszahlungen.