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Pegasus in Space(CD)(Abr.) Audio CD – Abridged, Audiobook, CD


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Product Details

  • Audio CD
  • Publisher: Brilliance Audio; Abridged edition (Nov. 29 2010)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1441867074
  • ISBN-13: 978-1441867070
  • Product Dimensions: 14 x 12.7 x 1.3 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 68 g
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (37 customer reviews)


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First Sentence
As Peter Reidinger was teleporting in gestalt with the huge Jerhattan Power Station to bring the kinetics down from Padrugoi Space Station to Dhaka, an exhausted group of men and women were trying to reach the shelter of the nearest shomiti. Read the first page
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Customer Reviews

3.7 out of 5 stars
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Format: Audio Cassette
In the first book, To Ride Pegasus, Henry Darrow is a rich man who earns his living as an astrologer. He "discovers" his psi ability through an almost fatal car accident, and from there, is able to fund and help build an independent psi agency. There is no one stopping him, no government(CIA, NSA, FBI)underhandness,and when Henry is tested the first time, with one of his people's psi abilties, his rich partner, George Henner, bails him out and from there, the psi have won, and that leads the way to Daffyd's time (Pegasus in Flight) and Peter's and Rhyssa's time(Pegausus in Space)
Maybe the book would be better if Henry and George had to deal with MIB's or some other "XFiles" stuff. If Henry, George, Rhyssa, Peter, Tirla, or Daffyd had to contend with that, or be hurt or injured or one of them killed due to underhandness, I would believe the books more. How about a story in the very last where, Rhyssa talks about all the racism (ie "XMen") that Henry, and later Daffyd, had to contend with in the early days of the agency and how Henry was shot and George was killed, and how Daffyd had to go into hiding?(think of "The Terminator")
We would all like to believe in an utopian society, but realistically, people can't do it. The books are a nice source of escapism and I wish that people were this nob;e, but sadly, it ain't so.
Ann M is a great writer with vivid imagination.
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Format: Mass Market Paperback
this book came out the same time as the skies of pern and i felt that they were both rushed jobs. Pegasus in Space does close the Pegasus series and gives u the bridge to the Talent series, but it seems to be made of a list of facts then an actual story, there just dosent seem to be ne substance to it. And even though its ment to end a series the book dosent recap/flashback to hardly ne thing from the previous novels except by merly mentioning what happaned and i sometimes was a little lost because i hadnt read the other novels recently.
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Format: Audio Cassette
This book follows streaght on from the events in Pegasus in Flight. This book follows Peter Reidinger as his Talent strengthens and he and Johnny Green decided to set up FT&T.
It forms a bridge between the Pegasus series and the Tower and the Hive series
I would like to see another book were we find out how Peter sets up FT&T and becomes the first Earth Prime
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By A Customer on Jan. 3 2002
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Not the best Pegasus Book -
The last book in the Pegasus series Pegasus in Space which bridges the Pegasus series and the Rowan series is my least favorite of the Pegasus books.
The story centers around the character of Peter Reidinger, the most powerful Telekinetic that Earth has produced. I was very dissapointed in the book because it seemed to forget about the characters and got heavy into the Sci-Fi Tech stuff. Anne McCaffrey spent too much of the book detailing space suits and other technical stuff, which was rather boring and monotonous to read.
In the previous book , Pegasus in Flight, the book focused on Peter Reidinger, Tirla, and Rhyssa Owen. In this book the character of Tirla appears briefly in the beginning and then is only mentioned by other characters afterward. Rhyssa Owen fares little better as her character whines about protecting Peter while he is in space. A new character introduced in the book is Amareeya and her only purpose in the book is to further Peter's plot. Amareeya, who is obsessed with gardening and plants, drones on about her garden mentioning the planets using there latin names. One thing that puzzled me about this character was that she seemed quite aware of her talent and how to use it and yet the other characters seemed oblivious to this. No one talked to Amareeya about her Talent or about Talent in general.
And this is what was wrong with the book, the characters never seemed to talk to each other about their lives or emotions. It would have been nice for the author to focus on Tirla's life rather than every once and awhile adding a throwaway line about her engagement, marriage, etc. Ms. McCaffrey seemed to forget her characters in favor of endless Sci-Fi Tech talk. If you are buying this book expecting to spend some time with the characters then you will be dissapointed.
My recomendation is that if you are interested in reading the book - take it out of the library.
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By A Customer on Sept. 9 2001
Format: Mass Market Paperback
It had been a long time since I read the other "Pegasus" books, so I was happy to see that the story continues. Peter grows up, reaches his potential and holds on to his innocense. Oh if there were only real life!
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Format: Mass Market Paperback
The book over all was an excellent end to a very good series. McCaffrey's use of a wide range of telepathic powers (Talents) opened my mind (pun intended) to a vast array of possiblities. The progress of Peter's kenetic growth was not all that suprising yet when he 'ported to "First Base" (on the Moon)I was happy at first, impressed second than third annoyed; because when Peter "landed" Limo-34 he nearly destroyed the Apollo 12 historical site. What really suprised me was the regrowth of Peter's nerve endings and spinal cord, truly the most important event in the book (way more important than travelling 45 light years in the blick of an eye). Yet while the book was quickly paced it lacked the edge that I had found in "Pegasus in Flight". And most upsetting was that Trile was only a minor character in this novel. The unusual thing is one I mentioned in my review of "To Ride Pegasus," that was a lack of underhandedness by secret government/military involvement. Maybe McCaffrey is more of a Utopion, and I a Dysutopion. Or more likley the X-Files has just lodged itself in societies sub-conscience and we so look for such deceptions, but when it is not found, that scares us even more.
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