|Amazon Price||New from||Used from|
|Turtleback, Apr 1997||
My paper copy of this book was wearing out, it has been read many times.
A kindle version will last longer. The kindle version is also easier to carrier.
I read this book for the first time when I was in my forties, and it sang a siren song to me about the need for solitude in the midst of life's hurly-burly. Read morePublished on June 9 2013 by lexie2
Not only was this an increadible novel of self-discovery, finding inner-strength and value of solitude, but it featured a strong, independent Latina woman as the main character. Read morePublished on March 10 2007 by S. Simonetti
I liked this book fully as much as anything else I've read by Elizabeth Moon. Her characters are believeable and well constructed, and her plots don't stretch the bounds of... Read morePublished on July 13 2002 by maemurphy
Remnant Population is a character-based story. It contemplates the nature of radical change, exploring its effects on an aged individual and her physical world. Read morePublished on May 15 2001 by Sharon L. Goodman
This quote by Ann McCaffrey, which appears on the cover, extactly matches my impression of this book. The protagonist is smart, kind and observant. Read morePublished on Jan. 15 2001 by Ronen Friedman
Moon starts off with an unusual premise: an older protagonist who doesn't want to move on -- and who works very hard to avoid being forced to leave. Read morePublished on Dec 9 2000 by Marcia E. Rands
I bought this book full of expectation, and perhaps this has led me to rate it lower than it deserves.
Still, I hate the story. Read more
This is a terrific story, with a character you'll never forget. I love Moon's way with a novel, good science, great adventure, but always, always, with people we care about.Published on April 7 2000 by Louise Marley