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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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The Life Eaters The Life Eaters by David Brin
reviewed by Cindy Lynn Speer
In the 40s, Hitler, desperate and knowing that he was losing, uses necromancy to create an unholy alliance with the gods of the Norse Pantheon. Odin and Thor lead them through several victories, and all seems lost for the allies until Loki steps in. Siding with the Allied forces, he comes up with a plan that may win them the war. But when it fails, is it the fault of the one known as the trickster god? Can he be trusted is he comes to light again?

Heaven's Reach Heaven's Reach by David Brin
reviewed by Jean-Louis Trudel
For lovers of space opera, this is the real thing. Brin brews a heady mix of adventure and discovery that makes for a compulsive page-turner of a book. Infinity's Shore, may have been a slow starter, loaded down with recapitulations, but Heaven's Reach takes off right away and keeps going.

Foundation's Triumph Foundation's Triumph by David Brin
reviewed by Steven H Silver
Before his death in 1992, Isaac Asimov began to knit together his two most famous series. David Brin has provided a worthy successor to Asimov's works. The style of writing and issues addressed by Asimov in the Robot novels tended to be very different from what he did with the Foundation novels, and Brin has managed to successfully capture the feel and substance of both.

Heaven's Reach Heaven's Reach by David Brin
reviewed by Mark Shainblum
David Brin is a writer of soaring imagination. In this third book in his second Uplift trilogy, however, he has spun such an elaborate tale, conceived so many characters, and cranked up the cosmic volume to such a level that the reader is just left spinning.

Infinity's Shore Infinity's Shore by David Brin
reviewed by Catherine Asaro
By using many different voices to relate events, the author layers on the story rather than telling it in a more conventional linear fashion. From a less talented writer, this technique could have been a confusing disaster; here it works like a dream. Despite it being her first Uplift novel, Catherine was able to follow the plot and appreciate its artistry.

The Postman The Postman by David Brin
reviewed by Thomas Myer
Thomas believes this novel to be about the power of myth in the lives of otherwise ordinary folk. Myth, as nebulous as the all-seeing eye of Odin, as widespread as the belief in the cleaning power of certain detergents, as pedestrian as Elvis sightings.

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