While Luke Skywalker is busy on the other side of the galaxy, Nina Galfridian, Queen of Artorias, is taking a ship full of refugees to Shramar, a planet controlled by the Empire, which already has plenty of refugees ... and has enslaved them to boot. Soon the Yuuzhan Vong send their own forces to Shramar with the threat to kill everyone on the planet if Queen Nina refuses to surrender her ship. Admiral Bylsma of the New Republic, in defiance of his orders, organizes all sorts of disparate groups to resist the invasion, creating a chance to draw a variety of cool ships doing battle.
Meanwhile, the useless Chief of State of the New Republic, Borsk Fey'lya, is doing nothing to help the outer rim planets stave off Yuuzhan Vong invaders. Jedi Master Dray takes young Jedi Finn Galfridian to Coruscant to save Borsk Fey'lya from an assassination plot. Finn has the unusual ability to sense the Yuuzhan Vong (with the help of the Force) -- unusual because others who wield the Force can't penetrate the "concealments" that the Yuuzhan Vong employ. Finn is mistaken for the assassin, a confusion of identity that leads to plentiful fight scenes.
The story is presumably entitled "revelations" because certain characters turn out to be other than what they seem. Queen Nina isn't quite the gorgeous woman she appears to be. Her hot daughter, Princess Kaye, also has some surprises, creating a welcome excuse for artwork depicting a nubile young female in battle. A third character's true nature is also revealed.
On top of all that, some sort of super-weapon is being developed on Rychel with a view to wiping out the Jedi, setting up a story that isn't told here.
I enjoyed the story although I had to read it twice before I could take it all in, probably because I haven't kept up with all the books, comics, and cartoons in the ever-expanding Star Wars universe. For that reason, I can't comment on continuity, something that would be of greater concern to devoted Star Wars fans than it is to a casual fan like me. The story offers a nice mix of humor and action as well as a healthy dose of the usual conspiratorial politics for which Star Wars is known. I give it credit for not telling the same-old same-old Star Wars story.
Despite a tendency for background characters to look like zombies, the artwork does a good job of setting the tone for the story: sometimes moody, sometimes chaotic, always intricately detailed. Both the story and art are well done.