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I've been a fan of Greg Bear for sometime, it started, I think, with Eon. Like Orson Scott Card, another favourite, Bear writes stories about people, draped over a science fiction... Read morePublished on Oct. 27 2004 by Neil Tabbenor
This sequel tells the story of Kaye's daughter up to about 16 years of age. The new species of man Bear creates proves to be not all that different. Read morePublished on June 25 2004 by owookiee
Greg Bear was my favorite writer, period. If I saw a new novel from him, I'd buy it, no questions asked. But Darwin's radio falls short. Read morePublished on June 25 2004 by Franklin
This isn't really a bad book, but it is almost a rehash of the second X-Men movie. Here you have a school (or a series of schools) for gifted children beset by government officials... Read morePublished on June 7 2004
Why you should read this:
Many of the devoted fans of Bear who read with relish Darwin's Radio will eagerly look forward to buying this book. Read more
I do not like to read, and was forced to read a book for an english class I took. I chose this book randomly off of the libray shelves judging only by the science fiction label on... Read morePublished on March 24 2004 by Debora Stinner
I read the first book. Like, read it, on paper. I enjoyed it. So, on a whim, I picked up the sequel to Darwin's Radio on the iTunes Music Store. Boy, it was just awful. Read morePublished on Feb. 22 2004 by Jane Avriette
I read and enjoyed Darwin's Radio and gave it a good review. Before reading Darwin's Children I read the reviews on Amazon and generally found them discouraging. Read morePublished on Jan. 23 2004 by Thomas Atkins
Writing a trilogy presents writer and reader alike with a dilemma. The writer must try to make each book, especially the middle book, stand alone. Read morePublished on Dec 6 2003 by Stephen A. Haines