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The reviews are sorted alphabetically by authors' last name -- one or more pages for each letter (plus one for Mc). All but some recent reviews are listed here. Links to those reviews appear on the Recent Feature Review Page.

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Skyfall Skyfall by Catherine Asaro
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
The book gets started with a blood rush and never slackens the pace a notch. Roca Skolian is on the run and determined not to be found until she is ready. Her son Kurj plans to force a vote in Assembly to declare war on the sickeningly cruel Aristos, but to get the votes he needs, he must find Roca and hide her away so that she cannot oppose him. Determined to stay out of his control, Roca travels to a distant planet where she is unknown and she can catch a last minute ship to the Assembly.

The Last Hawk The Last Hawk by Catherine Asaro
reviewed by Donna McMahon
Prince Kelricson (brother of the ruler of the Skolian Empire) crashes his crippled spacefighter on an obscure planet named Coba. Seriously wounded, Kelric is hoping to send an SOS so he can be rescued, but the Cobans who find him have other ideas. Thanks to a bureaucratic oversight, Coba has escaped Imperial occupation and the Cobans are happy that way. If they let Kelric return to the Empire, he will take news with him that will forever end Coba's political and cultural autonomy.

The Veiled Web The Veiled Web by Catherine Asaro
reviewed by Jeri Wright
This novel explores the ramifications of AI and VR in terms of both science and of human spiritual values. Can machines think, be self-aware? And how does the possibility of a true artificial intelligence fit into human ideas about the soul? At the same time, this is also a very personal story of 2 people falling in love and trying to find common ground between vastly different cultures.

The Quantum Rose The Quantum Rose by Catherine Asaro
reviewed by Jeri Wright
On an obscure and almost forgotten world of the Skolian Empire, where legends of past wonders contrast harshly with the constant struggle for survival, a stranger's whim saves a young woman from one unwelcome marriage by plunging her into another.

The Radiant Seas The Radiant Seas by Catherine Asaro
reviewed by Rich Horton
The author's novels are notable for such typical space-operatic virtues as larger-than-life heroes and heroines, truly bad villains, extravagant technology, star-spanning empires, and action-filled plots. Here she gives us another first-rate rip-roaring adventure story.

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