Following Star Wars: Aftermath and Star Wars: Life Debt, Chuck Wendig delivers the exhilarating conclusion to the New York Times best-selling trilogy set in the years between Return of the Jedi and The Force Awakens.
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This is not the trilogy you are looking for. Move
People with more endurance and stomach than me
I have to admit, this didn't excite me at all. I am sad that the genre is being watered down. They are trying to include too wide an audience and are losing their fanbase.
All of it
I couldn't wait for the novel to be over. Disney should just have used more of the non-canon material which is way better that this. To be honest, the only reason why I endured it was to fish for details on who Snoke is, what will happen to Thrawn, who Rey's parents are and where the unexplored territory is.
It's more like a pony ride where everybody gets a turn to ride than it is a Star Wars novel. Scattered, overly sensual, sentimental and very un Star Wars.
The lead-up to the actual story is so long winded and trying to make "the empire needs children" so forced, it feels more like a soap opera than what you expect from Star Wars. The spirit has been whitewashed and agendized with modern superficial political themes and have lost the big picture. Soppy, sad, boring
- Herman "History fan - Apple user - Business/Software engineer - Christian - Bachelor - Philosopher"
Don't bother with this book
Another disappointment in the latest Disney re-write of the Star Wars universe.
Luke, the droids, Chewbacca are nowhere to be found.
Han and Leia have their baby in a completely uneventful manner.
Wedge is a decrepit waste of a hanger mechanic that doesn’t want to fight.
Before during and after the battle every character laments on how awful fighting is.
And the greatest love story in the star wars galaxy, which was between Han and Leia, has been turned over to two men.
And lots of tertiary character involvement that was not helpful in any way.
Marc Thompson did his usual superior job at narration.