While recovering from the physical and emotional wounds he sustained in Challenger's Hope, Nick Seafort is named as the liaison between the wealthy planters of Hope Nation and the United Nations Navy. The lurking, acid-spewing, fish-shaped aliens are a real threat, and everyone is on edge. When the fleet returns to Earth, dissent grows among the people of Hope Nation, who feel abandoned by the military and left at the mercy of the alien horde. The Seafort Saga continues as Nick Seafort takes on powerful rebels at home, the cold-blooded aliens, and his own self-doubt. He must make a choice that could save Hope Nation but would also sentence him to death.
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It has turned me off for this series. I enjoy the SCIFI story line, its well written. But after three books of the "hero" self loafing and beating himself up, I decided not to complete the series. I thinks its childish that the main character does not mature. I get that he is "following the Navy way" but he is short sighted and all around irritating that he does grow up.. He acts childish and I just can't handle the self effacing and bitterness.
NA - the reading was good, There needs to be longer breaks between sceen changes
I read to enjoy the story. its hard when the main character is in a constant state of pity.
Self-pity over done
i never read the book.
its take on naval life, and religion.
bring the characters to life in a better way than others.
the self-pity is over done. as no one trys to give a main character a realistic base for him to compare his actions against it make his self-pity greater. the i hate me is so great that it almost make the story bad. the author should have incorporated more into the story to moderate that, a counter point of some kind. if another captain had a man put to death for something that seefort would not have but told him that's what you would have done. something along that line.
- Sean D.