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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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Omega Sol Omega Sol by Scott Mackay
reviewed by Michael M Jones
In the not-so-near future, mankind has finally established a presence on the Moon, a scientific research station called Gettysburg. It's there, as a team of scientists perform a complicated experiment, that history is made, when a strange silver sphere of giant proportions appears unexpectedly, leaving destruction and chaos in its wake. Utterly ignoring the humans affected by its arrival, it sets up residence in one of the Moon's craters, before creating dozens of even stranger silver towers, which fly off to points around the Moon.

Tides Tides by Scott Mackay
reviewed by Greg L. Johnson
Somewhere along the line, while he was writing this novel, the question may have been asked of the author, "Why a science fiction novel?" After all, you have a courageous sea-captain, uncharted waters, and an undiscovered continent with seemingly backwards natives waiting to be exploited. Why not an historical novel, with a modern emphasis on the sins of the exploiters?

Omnifix Omnifix by Scot Mackay
reviewed by Victoria Strauss
It has been ten years since an invasion by an unknown alien species released hundreds of unmanned weapons platforms into the solar system, all of them armed with deadly nanogenic weapons. Earth forces beat back the attack, but weren't able to prevent the devastation of earth's environment and population. Civilization is now confined to fortified city-states heavily shielded against the nanogens that remain active.

Orbis Orbis by Scott Mackay
reviewed by Victoria Strauss
Real-world history veers off-track just after the death of Christ, with an invasion by technologically-advanced alien beings calling themselves Benefactors, looking for a way to preserve their dying race. Of all peoples on Earth, only the Romans refuse to accept the Benefactors' domination; when the Romans realize they can't prevail, they steal Benefactor technology and escape to the stars, where they continue their own tradition of cultural subjugation, conquering planets instead of nations. In the escape, though, the location of Earth (Orbis) is lost. Ever since, the Romans have searched in vain for their home.

Outpost Outpost by Scott Mackay
reviewed by Todd Richmond
This is a story about a struggle for freedom and survival, combining elements of science fiction, mystery and suspense. It begins in a prison, clearly not on Earth, where the prisoners are watched and guarded by machines, robots which guide them around, feed them, and keep them.

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