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This series has something for everyone: Simmons's prose is imaginative and stylistically varied; point-of-view and time-scale are handled with finesse; the action is always gripping; the device of Old Earth allows Simmons to work in entertaining references to present-day culture; and the technology raises bizarre questions of ethics and morality in its use of repeated death and resurrection. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
As Hyperion was told from the point of view of the pilgrims and the Fall of Hyperion was told from the point of view of the Android formerly known as John Keats, this too is told... Read morePublished 12 months ago by Rose
Third novel in the Hyperion Cantos, Endymion marks a change in style, providing fewer ideas but more action, as the naive eponymous hero attempts to fulfil his mission across the... Read morePublished on April 12 2007 by A. J. Cull
I don't know why anyone who read the Hyperion series would be disappointed by either Endymion or The Fall of Endymion. Read morePublished on March 9 2003 by Zardoz the Guitar hero
Taken on its own, it's a decent book. Unfortunately for this book and its sequel, it will always be compared to the original masterpieces of "Hyperion" and "Fall of Hyperion". Read morePublished on Dec 4 2002 by "reuben_clamzo"
Endymion is the first of two sequels to the "Hyperion Cantos", which consists of the two excellent novels Hyperion and The Fall of Hyperion. Read morePublished on Oct. 16 2002 by Ritesh Laud
Whereas typical writers introduce, fill in, and conclude their stories, Simmons' Hyperion books just start and then slowly end. Read more
Although part of Dan Simmons Hyperion series you need not have read the others to enjoy this or be a science fiction reader. Read morePublished on June 2 2002