The stunning conclusion to the trilogy that began with the Hugo, Nebula, and Arthur C. Clarke award-winning Ancillary Justice.For a moment, things seem to be under control for the soldier known as Breq. Then a search of Atheok Station's slums turns up someone who shouldn't exist - someone who... show more
The stunning conclusion to the trilogy that began with the Hugo, Nebula, and Arthur C. Clarke award-winning Ancillary Justice.For a moment, things seem to be under control for the soldier known as Breq. Then a search of Atheok Station's slums turns up someone who shouldn't exist - someone who might be an ancillary from a ship that's been hiding beyond the empire's reach fo
Format: Kindle Edition
Pages no: 363
Edition language: English
Series: Imperial Radch (#3)
It's been some months now since I read "Ancillary Mercy". I held back from reviewing it, not because it wasn't good but because what made it good was so pervasive, so delicate and so intricately linked to the two preceding books, whose meaning it subtly modifies, that I didn't know where to start. ...
Ancillary Mercy is the third in Leckie's Imperial Radch trilogy following the quest of Breq, who used to be the AI of the warship Justice of Toren and has now been reduced to a single body, to inconvenience Anaander Mianaai, the tyrannical ruler of the Radch, whose multiple bodies have turned agains...
I would have to say...for a book about a galactic dictator trying to murder you and your friends, while putting the whole universe in danger....this installment of this series was very light-hearted. Like, I found myself laughing out loud many times. The characters were all very alive and real. E...
This is the year of finishing serieses for me. Some of which (like this one!) are even books published this year. Very satisfying as a concluding volume. It didn't have that amazing emotional release that the second one provided, but instead followed through on the fallout of the story so far. Ju...
I did. No regrets. This was amazing. I absolutely loved this whole trilogy. The character development, the world building - with the exception of the gender issue which I never understood - the politics, everything. It was beautiful, heartbreaking, and redemptive. It was, as Familiar D...
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