In the Courts of the Sun

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"Jed DeLanda, a descendant of the Maya living in the year 2012, is a math prodigy who spends his time playing abstract strategy games on his computer and raking in profits from online trading. His secret weapon is something called the "Sacrifice Game" - a divination ritual that the ancient Maya used to predict the birth and death of civilizations. But Jed's life is thrown into chaos when his former mentor, the game-theory scientist Taro Mora, and a mysterious game designer named Marena Park, ask him for his opinion on a newly discovered Mayan

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In the Courts of the Sun

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Overview

"Jed DeLanda, a descendant of the Maya living in the year 2012, is a math prodigy who spends his time playing abstract strategy games on his computer and raking in profits from online trading. His secret weapon is something called the "Sacrifice Game" - a divination ritual that the ancient Maya used to predict the birth and death of civilizations. But Jed's life is thrown into chaos when his former mentor, the game-theory scientist Taro Mora, and a mysterious game designer named Marena Park, ask him for his opinion on a newly discovered Mayan codex - an ancient book that contains an account of a Game predicting the end of the world." For thousands of years the fate of mankind has been etched into the fabric of history, and not even the greatest advancements in modern science and technology have been able to thwart it. Now at the brink of the end of time, Marena and Taro need someone to travel back to AD 664, to learn to play the original version of the Sacrifice Game, and Jed, who has spent his whole life hungering to retrieve his lost heritage, convinces them that he should be the one to go. With the future of humanity in his hands, the scientists replicate Jed's brainwaves and send them through a "desktop wormhole" straight into the mind of a Mayan king. Only something goes wrong. Instead of becoming the Lord of the ancient Maya city of Ix, Jed arrives inside a Maya ballplayer named Chacal, who is seconds away from throwing himself down the temple steps as a human sacrifice. If Jed can survive the next few minutes, he might just save the world.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly

Fans of the late Michael Crichton will welcome this engrossing SF thriller, the first in a projected trilogy by D'Amato (Beauty). As December 12, 2012, the date the Maya predicted would mark the end of the world, approaches, the Warren Group, a shadowy conglomerate, seeks to use technological advances to forestall disaster. One way is to send the mind of Jed DeLanda, a savant skilled at a contemporary version of the Mayas' sacrifice game, into the body of a seventh-century Mayan hip-ball player to learn more about why the apocalyptic prediction was made. DeLanda's time-travel comes just as a devastating calamity, possibly triggered by biological weapons, hits Orlando, Fla. The action shifts easily between the near-future and the past. While the use of modern idiom in the historical scenes may take some getting used to, the period details are as convincing as those in Simon Levack's superb Aztec mysteries (The Demon of the Air, etc.). (Mar.)

Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
Library Journal

The Mayan calendar ends on December 21, 2012, and many wonder what will happen on that fateful day. That is the question D'Amato (Beauty) examines in this sprawling tome. Familiar with a game that the Mayans used to predict the future, Jed Deland successfully makes money on the stock market using the same methods. He ends up helping an organization with access to time-travel technology so that he can travel back at the height of the Mayan civilization, interact with these ancient people, and find out what the world can expect when the calendar ends. Not a thriller, a work of science fiction, or a historical, this novel is hard to define. End-of-the-world aficionados will find it compelling, but librarians will have a hard time booktalking it. It also ends with the dreaded four words: End of Book One. Will the entire series be published before the apocalypse? For larger collections only. [See Prepub Alert, LJ11/1/08.]
—Jeff Ayers

From the Publisher
"A remarkable, unique, stand-out book…. In a word: awesome. Or brilliant. Make that two words: awesome and brilliant." —-Raymond Khoury, author of The Last Templar and The Sanctuary
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780525950516
  • Publisher: Penguin Group (USA) Incorporated
  • Publication date: 3/26/2009
  • Pages: 704
  • Product dimensions: 5.90 (w) x 9.40 (h) x 2.30 (d)

Meet the Author


Brian D'Amato, an artist whose sculptures and installations have been shown in galleries and museums all over the world, is the author of the international bestseller Beauty.

Robertson Dean has recorded hundreds of audiobooks in most every genre. He's been nominated for several Audie Awards, won nine Earphones Awards, and was named one of AudioFile magazine's Best Voices of 2010.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3
( 28 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(9)

4 Star

(4)

3 Star

(6)

2 Star

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1 Star

(7)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 33 Customer Reviews
  • Posted February 4, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    This is an exciting doomsday science fiction thriller

    Since the recent discover of a new Mayan codex from the seventh century, many people are beginning to believe in the Mayan prediction that the world will end on December 12, 2012. As the date of doom approaches, the Warren Group, firm believers that doing nothing will prove the Mayans right, decide on several methods to delay the end. They especially feel the first step is to send someone back in time to the seventh century when the prediction surfaced into the mind of a Mayan royal as the key to learn why the deadly forecast.<BR/><BR/>The Group believes Jed DeLanda, an expert on the Mayan¿s Sacrifice Game, has the perfect focused mind they need. They send his conscience back through time to 664 AD targeting the monarch; instead his conscience enters the mind of seventh-century Mayan Sacrifice Game playing superstar Chacal seconds before his host is to suicide as a sacrifice.<BR/> <BR/>This is an exciting doomsday science fiction thriller that moves the audience back and forth between the countdown to 2012 and the original prophesy in the seventh century. The story line in both centuries is well written and exhilarating while Jed is a believable hero in both eras. Fans will especially appreciate the vivid descriptions of the Mayans society especially insight into the Human Sacrifice game and the purpose of the Great Pyramid. IN THE COURT OF THE SUN is a refreshing unique thriller.<BR/><BR/>Harriet Klausner

    8 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 17, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    In the Courts of the Sun crosses genres

    I bought this on impulse, because of my interest in Mayan culture. Have read Coe, Schlee and others, visited several sites, including Tikal. I am about 3/4 of the way through this gripping read. Although there is a time travel premise, I don't think this falls within the science fiction genre. It is extremely well-researched and the author has a real feel for meso-America. The hero is likeable, a modern Maya with extraordinary computational skills who hopes to avert the end of time as predicted in 2012. If you are a fan of Stephenson and want an offbeat but intellectually stimulating read, this delivers. Big time. Kudos to the author.

    5 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 28, 2009

    Excellent read!

    This book definitely makes it into my top ten best books EVER. It is so imaginitive, so mind-bendingly interesting that you can't wait to get home to read the next chapter. I've nearly ruined my eyes trying to finish this fantastic story. In addition to being such a great tale, it is also hilarious and I find myself laughing out loud. Love, love love this book and what an extra bonus to find out it is the first of a trilogy!

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 1, 2009

    Good story, though politics distracting

    I liked the book overall. The historical perspective I thought was excellent. The only real drawback to the storyline was the unbridled vitriol that author has for those who don't show his political views. It overshadowed the story unfortunately and would have been much better off if it had been masked and left out of the storyline. It was brought up as often as the author thought he could add it and even played an intrinsic role. A shame.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 23, 2009

    Left the book 1/2 finished in the Mayan Riviera

    I purchased this book for enjoyment while in Mexico this summer touring the Mayan and Aztec sites. The book was so slow towards the middle of the book that I decided to leave it in my hotel room for the next guest....it was not worth my time or interest to finish it. Sorry for negative feedback to the author....

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 24, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Probably won't finish this one until 2012...

    I am usually not one to give a review on a book i didn't (or, more precisely, couldn't) finish, however i feel it necessary to speak my mind on this one. I tried slogging through this work of prose, but it is, in a word, tedious. Let's just say i didn't get very far ( in 4 days , mind you, and i can polish off a 600-pager like it was "see spot run") and am truly disappointed as I was very much looking forward to this read. High marks for originality and the book cover, but the detail was so overwhelming that I had a hard time focusing on the plot. Perhaps I'll give it a try another time, but if it's all to end in 2012, i think i'd be better off spending those 2 & 1/2 years reading something i truly enjoy.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 22, 2009

    What a disappointment

    I struggled though this nearly 700 page book to find out that the author is using the book to announce his dislike for Republicans and Dick Cheney in particular. I have seen enough of this retoric on the news to last a lifetime. I couldn't care less who the author likes or dislikes and he is certainly entitled to his opinnion. I, however will not waste another 30 dollars on his next book to find out who he will be venting against next year. It could have been an interesting, albeit convoluted and drawn-out story, but using the story as a vehicle to express his political views does not entertain me in the least.

    2 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 10, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Just finished, head still spinning

    I would definitely recommend this book to anyone wanting something outside of the norm. It was actually quite difficult to read, his style is odd to say the least, but the manner in which he wrote it showed he was a normal joe, people can relate. He did not talk down, or up it was like you were in his head the whole time experiencing everything right along with Jed and Jed2.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 5, 2012

    Hard to understand

    Aside from the fact that you have to be a Maylan or a scientist to understand what this book is all about, the story line was not that good. I will definetly not read the second book.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 24, 2012

    Anonymous

    I was ready to to buy this book, because I am interested in the Mayan culture. I read the reviews and I thought, hmmm
    Too many negatives. Then I read the sample, I could not understand all the jumbled up words and sentences the author was writing about. When I finished reading the sample, I had no idea what I had just read. Do I want to buy this book, I don't think so. I want to read about the Mayan's and 2012. Not Dick Cheny and politics.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 11, 2010

    Game, Anyone ...?!

    This book is a lifetime favorite; I can't wait for Brian D'Amato to publish the next book in his trilogy, promised to arrive by the end of 2010. It's a great book for cultural difference discussion. I'd just returned from my ninth visit to South America, living and studying among modern day, poor & middle class Bolivians. It's common there to mix culture and faith/s. Life's not black & white, but filled with story and myth, contradictions. I found D'Amoto's story, style, characters and attention to detail to fit seamlessly with existing Latino & Indian cultures.
    The Sacrifice Game, chaos and game theory, creation stories, the old god myths depicting 'end of time;' it blended well. They made 'game' sense to me.
    I found his characters believable and interesting, quirky and courageous or malevolent, scary or oddly disconnected. From Jed-Jed2 to the porters and different clan members and minor players (Jed's family). A favorite was the ancient nun - very effective! Knowing and respecting my 'Mayan/Aztec,' friends, I realize that it IS a story! Imagination is crucial to consider things he posits; yet so were flight, traveling thru space, even many surgeries now performed daily. All those events and actions are things we now take for granted, yet few people on earth actually understand how they transpire. A rare group of visionaries 'see' them; and they happen. Not so different from Mayan seers who 'see' the future,' and help it happen or not.
    INTCoTS is definitely NOT a novel for the faint of heart; you need to read it, like "The Sparrow" and "Children of God" (Mary Doria Russell) with an open mind. (Added to that, I can understand that the overt use of psychogenic drugs to 'see' what happens, might cause some folks a case of serious nervous exhaustion! It's not an easy cultural leap to make if you are a person who doesn't "go there" as a matter of course or habit.)I can understand that people might find it difficult, given the western propensity for categorical answers, perfection and success at almost any cost. The potential outcome of a cataclysmic end for life as we know it (in the story) can seem unnerving, especially if your cultural lifestyle has added to its final unraveling. I feel that what other reviews may have missed, by not reading the entire book/story, is that we all ~ as humans do this to ourselves and others. We bring about our own end, by choosing to harm others and not caring for the earth. That said, we all have our hiding places, and ways to cope or deal with reality that gets too hard.

    I liked it; no, I loved the book. I loved it from the start all through his calendar work and use of the porters to priestess clan, the description of sounds and smells, the use of myth and story. I've seen the positive & negative effects of 'religious groups and cults' within our American society, each up-close and personal. Given the results of the global mistakes that each culture has made or allowed to happen as countries/ individuals), we've no room to judge other people/cultures, or to call their ways primitive, improbable or outside the realm of possibly of offering hope and life. We don't have the freedom to dismiss others, despite faith or political leanings. There's no cultural, religious, etc., "safety net" that makes all the bad things that go bump in the night disappear. I think that we learn from myth and story how to look at and deal with our f

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 13, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    Excellent Ideas Unnecessarily Stretched

    The wry, cocky first-person narrative works well, and the storyline is engaging, but the book bogs down in overly detailed, moment-by-moment descriptions. Clearly, it's being stretched into a trilogy. Overall, Mesoamerican cultures are vividly portrayed, and the plot IS clever. Latin American History and sci-fi are big interests of mine, so more than likely I'll read the remaining volumes... but probably in paperback.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 8, 2010

    Liberals suck

    Oops, did I just write something political in my headline? Is that not nice? The author here writes for almost 700 boring pages making infantile distracting digs at conservatives and Republicans and then; I kid you not; blames Dick Cheney?! And this is supposed to start a trilogy?! um, no, I will not be reading anything further from this author. Oh, and by the way- liberals suck Mr. D'amato!

    1 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 10, 2010

    Pass

    This is the first book I've actually stopped reading. I only made it to page 200 and it was so slow I almost fell asleep reading a couple of the chapters. The explanations the author offers for certain events just don't seem plausible. Also he brings politics into the mess. In the beginning the book jumps all over the place. I don't recommend this book to anyone.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 15, 2010

    Letdown!

    I was looking forward to reading this book but ended up forcing myself to plow through it in the hopes it really was going somewhere. Why didn't I just put it away? The subject fascinates me and the plot was imaginative.
    However, the author's flip writing style was unappealing and seemed to mock the subject.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 5, 2009

    Don't Bother!

    Hard to follow! Boring! Characters just not real! Only thing that was interesting was the knowledge about the Maya culture/hx.

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 30, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Interesting book

    It's definitely an interesting book. I also recently finished another book with the same basic theme, called Rise of the Anakim by Adin Kachisi. Both books, "In the Courts of the Sun" and "Rise of the Anakim" deal with science fiction subjects like time travel in relationship with Mayan 2012 date.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 23, 2012

    Meh

    Good plot, rambling character thought processes, pseudo-scientific incomprehensible formulae. Overall an okay book but should have been edited more than it was.

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  • Posted May 13, 2011

    If you're fond of pop language you might like it

    Sorry. I reached page 111 and had to stop. I am a man who admires good crafters of our glorious language, and the "boom-chika-boom" jive, popular teen "like" language turns my stomach. Mr. D'Amato might try writing for adults.

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  • Posted October 22, 2010

    I'm "game".

    I loved and hated this book. I was so put-off by D'Amato's incessant use of "that is", that is, re-explaining almost every joke/reference/technical jargon instead of doing a sufficient job of it in the first attempt. The gonzo-style narrative was coaxing at times and at other times annoying. I didn't need to know every single step in Jed's thought process. It dragged on quite a bit at times.
    However, as much as particulars vexed me, I DID finish the book and (I feel almost ashamed to admit) the author has me hooked for the second book. Kudos to him for that. I love the idea of the book and the theory of The Game. Detail in a novel is its essence, but too much essence in this book left a bit of a perfunctory scent in my nostrils. I would recommend it... just not to everyone.

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