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Along the way, they have to contend with pirates, differing attitudes, and even a villain within their own ranks. The colonists intended on making the journey alone, but Starfleet insisted on sending an escort along with them, giving James T.

Kirk yet another excuse to eschew his Admiral role and once again sit in the center seat of his beloved U. Making sure to ditch the "pajamas" they were saddled with in Star Trek: The Motion Picture , Kirk and his crew don the "monster maroons" and head out into the unknown with a fleet transporting 30, colonists and their supplies to a far-flung world that lies well outside Federation space.

The colonists are very independent-minded and wish to be free of the strictures of the Federation, intending to found the colony on this new planet, called Belle Terre, with the principles of self-determination and individual liberty.

About the author

This is no surprise, given the political leanings of the author, Diane Carey, who is very famously libertarian. Before embarking on the mission, Kirk ensures that his crew get the spiffy new uniforms, casting aside the "pajamas" from Star Trek: The Motion Picture. This, of course, leads to conflict between the leader of the colonists and the regimented Starfleet crew of the Enterprise , who are still tasked with protecting the flotilla even when it seems, at times, that the colonists don't want that protection.

However, Kirk and his crew continue to provide the colonists with protection and administrative duties during their long trek to Belle Terre. Speaking of administration of the fleet, this is another area in which Diane Carey's real life has a large influence over the novel. Carey is an avid sailor with a great deal of experience in navigating ships on the open ocean, experience that she brings to bear in writing this novel.

See a Problem?

Because this is the first novel in a miniseries, we get setup for a number of elements that will presumably play a role in the books to come. The first is a war between two groups: the Blood and the Kauld.

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My Own Private Star Trek

For the most part, I enjoyed the fleshing out of these species and their long-standing feud. They look as though they will be an ongoing thorn in the side of the colonization efforts, and I admit to not quite knowing what to make of Shucorion, a Blood who is playing the long game and setting himself up to be a guide that the Belle Terre fleet must rely on. One aspect of the story that I didn't really like at all was the primary antagonist: Billy Maidenshore, a con man and thief who has previously crossed paths with Kirk.

His actions later in the story go so far beyond the pale that I can't think of him as anything other than a sociopath. I prefer the villains to generally be a bit more relatable, but there is nothing redeemable about this character. Any time he shows up in the story, I found myself mentally checking out, which is definitely an unfortunate reaction when reading any novel. I find myself concerned, however, that it may not hold my attention for a six-novel series. The colonists intended on making the journey alone, but Starfleet insisted on sending an escort along with them, giving James T.

Kirk yet another excuse to eschew his Admiral role and once again sit in the center seat of his beloved U. Making sure to ditch the "pajamas" they were saddled with in Star Trek: The Motion Picture , Kirk and his crew don the "monster maroons" and head out into the unknown with a fleet transporting 30, colonists and their supplies to a far-flung world that lies well outside Federation space. The colonists are very independent-minded and wish to be free of the strictures of the Federation, intending to found the colony on this new planet, called Belle Terre, with the principles of self-determination and individual liberty.


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This is no surprise, given the political leanings of the author, Diane Carey, who is very famously libertarian. Before embarking on the mission, Kirk ensures that his crew get the spiffy new uniforms, casting aside the "pajamas" from Star Trek: The Motion Picture. This, of course, leads to conflict between the leader of the colonists and the regimented Starfleet crew of the Enterprise , who are still tasked with protecting the flotilla even when it seems, at times, that the colonists don't want that protection.

However, Kirk and his crew continue to provide the colonists with protection and administrative duties during their long trek to Belle Terre.

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Speaking of administration of the fleet, this is another area in which Diane Carey's real life has a large influence over the novel. Carey is an avid sailor with a great deal of experience in navigating ships on the open ocean, experience that she brings to bear in writing this novel. Because this is the first novel in a miniseries, we get setup for a number of elements that will presumably play a role in the books to come.


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  • The first is a war between two groups: the Blood and the Kauld. For the most part, I enjoyed the fleshing out of these species and their long-standing feud. They look as though they will be an ongoing thorn in the side of the colonization efforts, and I admit to not quite knowing what to make of Shucorion, a Blood who is playing the long game and setting himself up to be a guide that the Belle Terre fleet must rely on. One aspect of the story that I didn't really like at all was the primary antagonist: Billy Maidenshore, a con man and thief who has previously crossed paths with Kirk.

    His actions later in the story go so far beyond the pale that I can't think of him as anything other than a sociopath.

    Trek Lit Reviews: Wagon Train to the Stars

    I prefer the villains to generally be a bit more relatable, but there is nothing redeemable about this character. Any time he shows up in the story, I found myself mentally checking out, which is definitely an unfortunate reaction when reading any novel. I find myself concerned, however, that it may not hold my attention for a six-novel series.

    Oprah’s SuperSoul Conversations - A New Earth: The Core of Ego (Chapter 3)

    This first novel wasn't bad per se, but I wouldn't exactly call it gripping, either.