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Download Betrayal (Star Trek: Deep Space Nine) eBook

by Lois Tilton

Download Betrayal (Star Trek: Deep Space Nine) eBook
ISBN:
0671852515
Author:
Lois Tilton
Category:
Science Fiction
Language:
English
Publisher:
Star Trek (May 2, 1994)
Pages:
230 pages
EPUB book:
1744 kb
FB2 book:
1218 kb
DJVU:
1324 kb
Other formats
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Rating:
4.4
Votes:
918


Betrayal is a Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel written by Lois Tilton. Ambassadors from all over the Federation have assembled on Deep Space Nine for a conference that will determine the future of the planet Bajor.

Betrayal is a Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel written by Lois Tilton. Keeping dozens of alien ambassadors happy is hard enough, but when hidden terrorists start blowing up the station, Commander Benjamin Sisko must track a hidden enemy who strikes at will.

Deep Space Nine was officially a Bajoran station, although it was under Federation administration, and the joint command .

Deep Space Nine was officially a Bajoran station, although it was under Federation administration, and the joint command reflected that complicated fact. It was also true that Kira, before she had put on the uniform of an officer in the service of the provisional Bajoran government, had been an active member of the Shakaar resistance group, which was for all intents and purposes a terrorist organization dedicated to driving out the Cardassian occupiers by any means possible.

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Betrayal (Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

is revealed in the "Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Technical Manual". Solar and Space Physics: A Science for a Technological Society. 23 MB·17,062 Downloads·New! From the interior of the Sun, to the upper atmosphere and near-space environment of Earth. 753 Pages·1999·739 KB·1,137 Downloads·New!. 5 MB·4,468 Downloads. Emissary (Star Trek Deep Space Nine, No 1). 212 Pages·1993·808 KB·43 Downloads·New!

Real World article(written from a Production point of view)

Real World article(written from a Production point of view). Star Trek: Deep Space Nine has been published in novel form by Pocket Books since 1993 in the USA, the UK, and the Republic of Ireland under license from Paramount Pictures. Pocket Books was the first publisher given license by Paramount to produce a series of original novels and episode novelizations based on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. All DS9 novels, technical publications and adaptations have been part of this ongoing series

Betrayal by Lois Tilton - Ambassadors from all over the Federation have assembled on Deep Space NineTM for a conference that will determine the future of. .Book of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. Price may vary by retailer.

Betrayal by Lois Tilton - Ambassadors from all over the Federation have assembled on Deep Space NineTM for a conference that will determine the future of th.

Star Trek Deep Space Nine 6: BETRAYAL Lois Tilton Pocket Books, May 1994 VG -. Crease free spine. Moderate cover/edge/corner wear. Star Trek Deep Space Nine 6: BETRAYAL Lois Tilton. Pocket Books, May 1994.

The stable wormhole discovered by the Deep Space Nine crew is known to the Bajoran people as the Celestial Temple of their Prophets

Title: Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (1993–1999). The stable wormhole discovered by the Deep Space Nine crew is known to the Bajoran people as the Celestial Temple of their Prophets. Sisko, as discoverer of the wormhole and its inhabitants, is therefore the Emissary of Bajoran prophesy. The wormhole's other end is in the Gamma Quadrant, halfway around the galaxy from Bajor.

Ambassadors from all over the Federation have assembled on Deep Space Nine for a conference to determine the future of the planet Bajor. Keeping dozens of alien ambassadors happy is hard enough, but when hidden terrorists start attacking, Commander Sisko has a deadly fight on his hands.
  • Tane
This was one of the better star trek Deep space nine books from before the series ended. It was a neat perspective of an outsiders view of DS9.
  • Purebinder
The title of this DS9 novel, Betrayal, is also the theme.

A Cardassian who was on the losing side of the latest political upheaval has fled his post and taken refuge on DS9. His defection has taken place shortly after the Federation and Bajor have taken over the station from the Cardassians. The station has been plagued with a rash of terrorist attacks which have unfortunately coincided with a trade conference, one that is crucial to Bajor rebuilding it's ravaged economy. As Kira investigates the attacks she is forced to choose between her old alligences to fellow freedom fighters and her new ties to the Federation and the current Bajoran government. Jake has to decide whether to keep his word to his new friend Nog or adhere to his father's expectations.

This is a typical DS9 novel, the Cardassians are threatening to invade, DS9 is ready to blow up despite O'Brien's best efforts, the Bajoran political situation is unstable and the Ferengi are trying to turn a profit out of the ensuing chaos. The characters are consistent with the series and the author has managed to bring them to life. On the down side it does take awhile for the action to pick up. The first half of the novel is a bit slow. Still for fans of the series (and really who else would be reading this) this is a reasonable substitute to re-watching one of the old episodes and is a better than average entry into the series.
  • Akisame
"Betrayal" is the one and only Star Trek effort from this author, at least to date. I find this to be somewhat disappointing as the author did a rather decent job with the plot development and characterizations. I found her writing style to be quite decent and the pacing of the novel to be reasonably engaging. The plot for this story is very interesting and compelling.
The cover art for this title is reasonably decent, yet standard fare for the time in which this novel was published.
The premise:
Deep Space Nine is the staging ground for a conference in which ambassadors from all over the Federation have assembled to determine the future of Bajor. As the stations personnel are having an already difficult time keeping all of these ambassadors happy, terrorist start blowing parts of the station, leaving Sisko and Odo the difficult task of trying to find and stop these ruthless terrorists. To make matters worse, a new Cardassian Gul shows up demanding the return of Deep Space Nine to the Cardassian Union. Commander Sisko must now diffuse this entire situation that threatens the very existence of Bajor.
What follows is a rather decent early Deep Space Nine story that is told fairly well and I would recommend this novel to any and all fans of the genre. {ssintrepid}
  • Prinna
This could very easily have degenerated into a cookiecutter DS9 story; all the standard elements were there: Bajoran terrorists from Kira's past, treacherous Cardassians, a threat to the existence of the station and the future of Bajor, scheming, greedy Ferrengi, and an overworked Sisko regretting that he hasn't time to spend with his son. There were a couple of new twists, such as a sympathetic look at a Cardassian, and we were missing the requisite appearance by the Prophets, but for the most part, there was nothing really new here.
Still, the writing was good enough to overcome that, at least for the most part. The story was a good read in spite of itself, and the characters were mostly well-handled, although Odo seemed a bit more cardboard than usual.
If you're looking for a novel and different DS9 plot, don't look for it here. But if you're looking for a competently executed rehashing of all the standard elements that make DS9 what it is, this is a fine example of the genre.
  • Maridor
After you force yourself past the first 3 to 4 chapters, this book becomes a page turner. You will find youself lost within the intricacies of the cardassian deserter, and his road to escape from the brutal gul marak.
The sub plot of this book is not apparent at first, but becomes more clear as the pages turn. You will get through chapters 6 through 23 in about 1 day if you read like i do. They grip you.
I do recommend this novel to any star trek deep space nine fan who is looking for more details about the cardassian empire and the relations that bajor's new provisional government has with other secondary federation worlds.
  • Morlurne
I have to admit: I did not finish this book. The writer went too much into the minds of the characters and didn't do much with plot development or action. Plus, because she uses so few of the available characters, she gives away her "bad guy" and the "plot" after the fifth chapter.
Good story, bad ST writer.
  • Naktilar
While the best Deep Space Nine book in my opinion is still "Fallen Heros", "Betrayal" also has its moments. Not for any specific plot reasons but its nice to see a book where Jake Sisko is not the dull eyed preadolsent and actually does something to contribute.
What turns off a lot of TREK fans about DS9 -- the heavy overlaid back-story about the Cardassia-Bajor conflict -- is precisely what a lot of fans find so compeling about this third (and best!)entry in the franchise. This tale (released May 1994, just as DS9 was winding up its second season) features the supposed Cardassian "traitor" Berat. He comes across as one of the most intriguing minor characters of the DS9 saga.