“Full of intrigue, excitingly presented against an original and well-thought out background.” – Asimov’s“Ambitious, successful... the stuff of high drama – achievement, tragedy, love, heroism, loyalty, dreams – handled easily.” – AnalogThe first volume in the science fiction epic Tales of the... show more
“Full of intrigue, excitingly presented against an original and well-thought out background.” – Asimov’s“Ambitious, successful... the stuff of high drama – achievement, tragedy, love, heroism, loyalty, dreams – handled easily.” – AnalogThe first volume in the science fiction epic Tales of the Continuing Time, Emerald Eyes is set in 2062 and introduces favorite series character Trent the Thief. The brutal Unification War has united earth. In Occupied America, the gene-engineered Castanaveras telepaths have just won a hard-fought freedom. But not everyone agrees with the ruling – least of all, cyborg Peaceforcer Elite Mohammed Vance.Although Daniel Keys Moran’s 5-star rated paperbacks have long been out of print, hardbound limited editions are listed as high as $400. All four books in the series, Emerald Eyes, The Long Run, The Last Dancer, and the long-awaited newest installment, The AI War: The Big Boost are now on sale as e-books. Emerald Eyes includes novella, “The Star, ” not available with the original paperback.
Format: mass market paperback
Publish date: June 1st 1988
Publisher: Bantam Spectra
Pages no: 243
Edition language: English
Series: The Continuing Time (#1)
This is decidedly geek SF, requiring a warning sticker for "high geek coefficient". For one, the story jumps around in small episodes of as little as two paragraphs long among multiple POVs. Like watching a stop motion vid with the parallel story lines interspersed. Truly dyslexia inducing. For ...
A disjointed and confusing novel about the emergance of a new genetic line of Homo Sapiens. Telepaths, who appear to be the ancestors of time travellers. Who are popping in and out of the story and making things even more confusing. Story segments were not segued well and it felt very herky-jerky....
Long a favorite of the rec.arts.sf.written newsgroup, Daniel Keys Moran is an author who, by all rights, should be more popular than he is. Here is a writer who has an world so thoroughly mapped out that he plans thirty-two books to tell its entire story. While his influences are centered directly i...