The Evolutionary Void (Void Trilogy Series #3)

The Evolutionary Void (Void Trilogy Series #3)

by Peter F. Hamilton
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Overview

The Evolutionary Void (Void Trilogy Series #3) by Peter F. Hamilton

Exposed as the Second Dreamer, Araminta has become the target of a galaxywide search by others equally determined to prevent—or facilitate—the pilgrimage into the Void. An indestructible microuniverse, the Void may contain paradise, but it is also a deadly threat. For the reality that exists inside its boundaries demands energy drawn from planets, stars, galaxies—from everything that lives.

Meanwhile, the story of Edeard, the Waterwalker, continues to unfold. With time running out, Inigo, the First Dreamer, must decide whether to release Edeard’s dangerous final dream. And Araminta must choose whether to run from her responsibilities or face them down, with no guarantee of success or survival. But all these choices may be for naught if the leader of a rival faction enters the Void. For it is not paradise she seeks there, but dominion.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780345496584
Publisher: Random House Publishing Group
Publication date: 10/04/2011
Series: Void Trilogy Series , #3
Pages: 672
Sales rank: 213,985
Product dimensions: 4.20(w) x 6.90(h) x 1.30(d)

About the Author

Peter F. Hamilton is the author of numerous novels, including The Temporal Void, The Dreaming Void, Judas Unchained, Pandora’s Star, Fallen Dragon, and the acclaimed epic Night’s Dawn trilogy (The Reality Dysfunction, The Neutronium Alchemist, and The Naked God). He lives with his family in England.

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The Evolutionary Void 4.4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 150 reviews.
PaulLizer More than 1 year ago
This series spans three novels and takes you on a wonderful journy through the universe that Hamilton created. I really enjoyed this series. Space opera and drama at its finest. Even after 1200+ pages across the three books Hamilton ties up all loose ends and finishes the trilogy in a satisfying manner.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
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Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Pays homage to the great novelists of the past but stays original.
harstan More than 1 year ago
Having become known as the Second Dreamer, Araminta fears everyone hunts her for their own purpose. She believes some want her dead and others want to use her; both for the same reason; her ability to provide a path into the timeless Void where many believe Eden exists while other think pandemic destruction will occur. Ilanthe of the Accelerator Faction and the Living Dream cult want to control the gateway, which is Araminta so they can enter the Void. Others like Government Agent Myo search for Araminta fearing what she might unleash as the Void demands incredible energy from outside to feed it. Meanwhile Edeard the Waterwalker has fooled with time judiciously (in his mind that is) for his people, but his dreams that connect to the First Dreamer Inigo turn darker as he grieves loss caused by his maneuvers. Inigo via Edeard and Araminta via herself must make choices that will determine much of what is to come inside and outside the Void. This is an extremely complex and somewhat convoluted science fiction thriller as the intensity and tautness mount towards a showdown that could alter the universe. With an underlying concept that even when the monumental universe is at stake, the fully developed key cast members bring personal agendas and plenty of baggage whether they are heroic or malevolent. Although, one must read the previous two books in the Void trilogy (see The Dreaming Void and The Temporal Void) to dive into the Void finale entry, fans of the saga will relish the entertaining ending. Harriet Klausner
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mgotts More than 1 year ago
Great fun, like all of Hamilton's stuff. The only downside is that I don't want it to be over. The massive length of his books emphasize the journey over the destination. He weaves an extraordinary number of characters, times, locations, technologies and ideas into his work. I've learned to slow down while reading his stuff and try to picture in detail what is going on. No rush. You need patience, but are rewarded for giving it. It may take hundreds of pages to finally be introduced to all (most) of the major characters. I'm only a modest fan of fantasy, but the dreams from the void turned out to be some of my favorite parts of the series. I'd love to see Hamilton's work turned into a movie series, though I doubt any budget short of that for Lord of the Rings could do it justice.
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