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Gods Above (Star Trek: New Frontier, #13)
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Gods Above (Star Trek: New Frontier #13)

4.03 of 5 stars 4.03  ·  rating details  ·  436 ratings  ·  10 reviews
Captain Mackenzie Calhoun has often been accused of playing God, but he has never faced off against real gods -- until now. As Captain Kirk did before him, Calhoun has encountered beings of unnatural power and abilities verging on godhood, and who claim to be the very individuals who inspired the Greek, Roman, Norse, and, other pantheons from Earth culture.

These beings say

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Kindle Edition
Published (first published September 5th 2003)
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Community Reviews

(showing 1-30 of 758)
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David Palazzolo
This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.
Sean Randall
" 'Impart the godhead.' That would be a euphemism for 'have sex with,' am I correct?"

The risque humour, not to mention a rather disconcerting pantheon of gods, continue to sit at the centre of this rather humdrum addition to the new Frontier series.
"I've walked some death myself, 'god,' " shot back Calhoun, "and it might be wise for little gods to stay the hell out of my way."
Calhoun is his typical brash self, and the rest of the characters fall neatly into their holes with neither fuss nor foib
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Dan Foster
Peter David writes a very particular kind of Star Trek, especially when writing "New Frontier" books. If you like the earlier ones, you should find this one pretty entertaining. David continues too bring a TOS feel of larger than life events--Gods in this case--unabashedly into the 24th Century. The sense of adventure is high and the dialogue is as snappy as any previous book. If you think Trek needs to be a little more somber, this one may not be for you.
Jose
PAD, still writes enjoyable ST like we're viewing a new episode. He's very easy to read and enjoy, a true entertainer. This time we continue from the cliffhanger of the last book where some members where killed and the USS Excalibur suffered massive defeat at the ends of "gods". And now the conclusion...
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Just finished!
Like I said, an easy read, the story keeps advancing at good pace and the characters are believable and respectful of their roots, motivations and the Star Trek universe.
Another
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***Dave Hill
May 03, 2011 ***Dave Hill rated it 4 of 5 stars  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: Star Trek novel readers; Peter David readers; Star Trek New Frontiers readers; series completionists
Shelves: text
Wrapping up the storyline begun in Being Human, this is a very solid read. It pulls in some underused cast members, makes significant changes on others, and leads to the end of the tale for yet one more. And it's all done in an extended Star Trek setting that makes canon-like sense. Good stuff -- not for the first-time reader, by any means, but some decent payoff for those who've been following the series along.
Benjamin Plume
Great follow-up to "Being Human." Everything I said there applies here as well. I am continuing to devour these in an attempt to catch up to the most recent installment.
Kerry
Conclusion to the one I was reading last week. Decent wrap up with some funny bits and good mythological nods.
Shannon Appelcline
Not nearly as strong as its predecessor, mainly because the first half of the book spins its wheels at length.
David Cooke
David Cooke marked it as to-read
Dec 06, 2014
Brian Frauenknecht
Brian Frauenknecht marked it as to-read
Dec 04, 2014
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Nov 10, 2014
Brian
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13681
aka David Peters

Peter Allen David (often abbreviated PAD) is an American writer, best known for his work in comic books and Star Trek novels. David often jokingly describes his occupation as "Writer of Stuff". David is noted for his prolific writing, characterized by its mingling of real world issues with humor and references to popular culture. He also uses metafiction frequently, usually to humo
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