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Hunters of Dune Mass Market Paperback – Jun 26 2007

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Product Details

  • Mass Market Paperback: 576 pages
  • Publisher: Tor Science Fiction; 1 edition (June 26 2007)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 076535148X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0765351487
  • Product Dimensions: 10.7 x 3.2 x 17.2 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 204 g
  • Average Customer Review: 2.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #85,229 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Product Description

From Publishers Weekly

After two prequel trilogies to the legendary SF epic (the Legends of Dune and Prelude to Dune series), Frank Herbert's son Brian, in collaboration with Anderson, launch a new trilogy that takes up where Herbert Sr. left off with Chapterhouse: Dune (1985). This entertaining if over-the-top update begins three years after the refugee "no-ship," Ithaca, has fled Chapterhouse and the brutal Honored Matres, a corrupted faction of the all-female Bene Gesserit order led by Mother Commander Murbella. Duncan Idaho, Murbella's ex-love slave, guides the ship carrying reincarnated warrior Miles Teg, the dissident Rev. Mother Sheeana and 150 other refugees. While Murabella deals with violent rebels from within, another more sinister enemy... secretly infiltrates the Honored Matres... Herbert's ecological and religious concerns now seem oddly prescient, but this sizzling update, still filled with crazed women who sexually enslave men, sometimes borders on campy 1950s B-movie parody.
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.


"One of the monuments of modern science fiction."--Chicago Tribune on Dune

"I know nothing comparable to it except The Lord of the Rings."--Sir Arthur C. Clarke on Dune

"A portrayal of an alien society more complete and deeply detailed than any other author in the field has managed . . . a story absorbing equally for its action and philosophical vistas. . . . An astonishing science fiction phenomenon."--The Washington Post on Dune

"Powerful, convincing, and most ingenious."--Robert A. Heinlein on Dune

"Herbert's creation of this universe, with its intricate development and analysis of ecology, religion, politics, and philosophy, remains one of the supreme and seminal achievements in science fiction."--Louisville Times on Dune

"The kind of intricate plotting and philosophical musings that would make the elder Herbert proud."--Publishers Weekly (starred review) on Dune: The Butlerian Jihad

"Sit back and enjoy."--Booklist on Dune: The Machine Crusade

"Dune addicts will happily devour Herbert and Anderson's spicy conclusion to their second prequel trilogy."--Publishers Weekly on Dune: The Battle of Corrin

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Customer Reviews

2.6 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By NeuroSplicer HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on Sept. 6 2007
Format: Mass Market Paperback
To be fair, the first three "sequexploitations" were not that bad. After all, Kevin J. Anderson, a mediocre author at best (I very much doubt that Herbert's son has anything to do with actually putting words on paper) did not veer far from the great Man's shadow. Small tentative steps around allready well-created characters functioning in a rich world. We, the fans of the original DUNE series, thirsty for more, we followed them. So, the more they sold, the more bold they became. Finally, they shrugged the last stitch of dignity. Do they actually think anyone bought the "in a long-forgotten vault we found my father's notes - for (an UNSPECIFIED NUMBER!!!) of new books"?

Standing on a giant's shoulders they first decided to create a protoDune World. Their next Trilogy introduced or "explained" tiresome Cymecs, a flaccid jihad, shallow characters, all with a simplified repetitive narrative. What is this? DUNE FOR DUMMIES?
Salivating over a larger audience, they decided their readers are barely intelligent enough to function by themselves. Hence, the vapid prose.

Now this one...Ah, it takes the cake. One of the appealing points of the Original Dune universe was its retro novelty. No races, no religions, no nationalities from old Earth. Yet, on the Dune canvas the timeless human psyche was projected in a virtuoso way. The same fears and desires, the same virtues and cardinal sins - all in worlds of sand, worms, Sardaukar, personal shields. And Spice.

Rabbis celebrating passover in Dune? What 's next? A Richard Simmons ghola promoting the new Ixian Thigh-master? Every other religion evolved (remember the Buddislamists?). What do they imply is wrong with Jews? What kind of half-baked racism is this?
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7 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Guillaume Higgins on July 16 2008
Format: Mass Market Paperback
as one of the original dune fan who enjoyed the god emperor,heretics and chapterhouse books the most for its philosophical,enthropological ,economical,sociological and political depth, i was appalled at the stupidity of brian h and kevin j with the first 3 prequels , but as their stories sure were interesting i put up with the horrible writing and the pointlessness of what they used to wrap around their bone(love ,another thing that differenciate human from machine...come ON).16 years old have more insigth than those two in the human nature,and more interesting aspects to ponder. with the jihad series,once again, story was great ,but the characters absence of depth and stupid dialogues really marred it ,but still i had fun. here they are messing big time with the gospel on a storyline supposedly writen by herbert himself. but ultimately its hilarious how they simply have absolutely no grasp on what made heretic and chapterhouse the best books in the series. i would cry ,but by this i can only find them ludicrioulsy funny.they are good intentionned, if not a bit opportunist, and i think they sincerely dont even have the wits to actually understand why they are so bad. that such a man made such a son is a very humbling insight on the fleetingnessof intelligence, in this case its clearly not genetic. may the worms forgive them ,the 2 stupid fools have no idea where they thread.let me collapse in indigest litterary cramps now. but i had to read it. ,if only because it just-about pertains to 6 books that are and will always be my bibles. long live the heretics, and shame on those who will never have a clue of what they really were. sorry for spelling mistakes, second language here.
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1 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Paul A. Gilbert on Aug. 20 2009
Format: Mass Market Paperback
As a whole I've enjoyed the continuation of the Dune saga as written by Messr Herbert and Anderson. For the most part they have given some fascinating background to the event and personalities that made the Dune series such an epic for science fiction fans.

With "Hunters of Dune", my enjoyment ended. I finished the book only because I felt I had to finish it. At times it was confusing and at times the surprise was more a let down. It was a case of 'like I didn't see that coming 100 pages earlier'.

To sum it up, its just not that good.
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3 of 6 people found the following review helpful By CMN on Nov. 1 2007
Format: Hardcover
the review title pretty much says it all... i don't have the book fresh in my mind right now, but with all of the TRUELY awful books getting published (some ending up with misleadingly positive reviews), I felt i should add something saying that, while it doesn't live up to the standards set by the original series, I never expected it to and it is unfair to review it only in comparison to the original masterpieces. This is a book written by middle of the road authors utilizing the notes left behind by a brilliant author.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By cassie matchett on Nov. 6 2014
Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
Good price, good condition
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