Star Trek Destiny #3 - Lost Souls

Star Trek Destiny #3 - Lost Souls

by David Mack
4.1 51

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Star Trek: Destiny #3: Lost Souls 4.2 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 51 reviews.
Merovingian2069 More than 1 year ago
This is definitely a Star Trek book that I would love to see made into a full feature movie. I really enjoyed the depth of the characters and it made me want for more! I totally recommend it.
Riverstone70 More than 1 year ago
The Destiny Series of books was highly enjoyable. This was the Borg invasion I always imagined. In every Borg storyline, there is the image of irresistible power on the verge of destroying the Federation, and yet it never followed through. Imagine a huge powerful lion batting around a mouse, then the mouse sticks a thorn in the lion, and he runs away. This was every Borg storyline until now. At last the Borg invade with all of its force and power, bent on an almost emotional need for vengeance and the desire to annihilate the mouse which has been making the Collective seem impotent. I have seen a few origin stories for the Borg, I really like this one, as it involves the Federation in it's infancy. The story was not just military tactic and engagements, but thankfully they are there along with the interesting storyline. I thought Picard's emotional break through was a bit over the top and Deeana was annoyingly, a damsel in distress, whiny, and ineffective. Riker was not confident, and Ezri Dax; she was the most interesting Captain. She had her human flaws like the other Captains, but she seemed stronger than Riker or Picard, in this series. That was a bit fun as she is so small and elfish. Loved the story however and highly recommend it.
CallMeDoctor More than 1 year ago
If there is anything that post-Nemesis TNG writers have had to contend with, it's the Borg. And finally that story line ends here (no spoilers). The use of Erika Hernandez and the crew of the NX-02 Columbia from the Enterprise era was very well done, and all the characters from TNG are fully there. Picard, facing the Borg yet again, faces his own demons, while others see this as a time of new life. Credit to the editors who have opted for a more Lucas like approach of having at least post movie TNG books be consistent with each other - as much as possible. The trilogy wraps up with another book (of course) about the aftermath, setting the tone for a different TNG galaxy.
delcobooklover More than 1 year ago
Rarely does a series, especially one so much a part of pop culture, make so significant a change to one of its key sources of conflict. The Borg have been a combatant in the Star Trek community since Q first threw the crew of the Enterprise-D into the Delta Quandrant to teach them humility. Now a satisfactory resolution to the Borg threat appears, and it's done in the best spirit of Trek. Some of the lesser episodes and stories amount to superior Federation firepower and technology resolving the problem. In this, the higher ideals of the Federation, and of all sentients in the quadrant, are the source of the resolution. Great job by David Mack in delivering just the right touch on a story of this scope. Kudos also to the band of Star Trek authors who worked on the novels which led to this one over the past 18 months... The cooperation by these individual authors, to maintain the continuity of a story which really begins where Star Trek Nemesis ended, is astounding.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
One can easily see that there was a helluva lot of blood, sweat, and tears put into this literary work. As much as I hate to see it end, as the saying goes, "All Good Things......" Can't recommend this stellar tome in the Star Trek novels universe enough.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
 I know nearly everyone has seen the "Facepalm" meme where Captain Picard has his head in his hand. That's how reading this made me feel. This asinine, contrived letdown is how you end the final battle against the Borg? To me the Borg are in the top 5 of sci-fi villains. Anyone with even the slightest acquaintance with science fiction knows "Resistance Is Futile." Yet David Mack ends the trilogy using the most abused trope in Star Trek besides starting every chapter in a novel with a quote? The previous two novels gets you geared up for a gloves-coming-off, it’s-either-us-or-them final confrontation, and what do you get?  A series of coincidences that together amount to a Deus ex Machina.
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As was to be expected, the last book was good but predictable. As soon as the alternate timeline/storyline began, I could pretty much guess the end of the series. Hmmf....
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I really loved how mack tied the whole series up. It was a really well told story and really kept the pages turning. I really enjoyed the pacing of it too. When jumping from one ship or another. He really kept you hooked.
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