Operation Haystack

Operation Haystack

by Frank Herbert
3.4 19

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Overview

Operation Haystack by Frank Herbert

e never met him." He looked to the southwest where a flitter was growing larger as it approached. "Who's my cover contact?"

"That mini-transceiver we planted in your neck for the Gienah job," said Stetson. "It's still there and functioning. Anything happens around you, we hear it."

[Illustration]

Orne touched the subvocal stud at his neck, moved his speaking muscles without opening his mouth. A surf-hissing voice filled the matching transceiver in Stetson's neck:

"You pay attention while I'm making a play for this Diana Bullone, you hear? Then you'll know how an expert works."

"Don't get so interested in your work that you forget why you're out there," growled Stetson.

*
• *
• *

Mrs. Bullone was a fat little mouse of a woman. She stood almost in the center of the guest room of her home, hands clasped across the paunch of a long, dull silver gown. She had demure gray eyes, grandmotherly gray hair combed straight back in a jeweled net--and that shocking

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781546404347
Publisher: CreateSpace Publishing
Publication date: 05/03/2017
Pages: 72
Product dimensions: 5.98(w) x 9.02(h) x 0.17(d)

About the Author

Frank Herbert was an American science fiction writer best known for the novel Dune and its five sequels. Though he became famous for science fiction, he was also a newspaper journalist, photographer, short story writer, book reviewer, ecological consultant and lecturer.

Frank Herbert used his science fiction novels to explore complex ideas involving philosophy, religion, psychology, politics and ecology. The underlying thrust of his work was a fascination with the question of human survival and evolution.

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Operation Haystack 3.4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 19 reviews.
Kilee More than 1 year ago
Ok, so it wasn't so great, but for a short story that direct and to the point, it was fun to read. If it's free....check it out, and if it isn't, then don't spend your cash on it.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I've read a lot of Frank Herbert's full length works. When I read this short story it didn't take more than a paragraph to identify the larger work it would become. If you have read "The Godmakers" you'll recognize this short story. If you haven't, read this and then pick that one up.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
If you haven't had the chance to read any other of Frank Herbert's writing I recommend you start with most of his short stories.
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Where we make cats do weird stuff.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Trots in