Star Wars. Clone Wars 1. Clone Wars

Star Wars. Clone Wars 1. Clone Wars

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Star Wars. Clone Wars 1. Clone Wars by Karen Traviss

Der Aufbruch zu neuen fantastischen Welten! Im Kampf gegen die Separatisten ruht die Hoffnung der Republik auf dem jungen Jedi-Ritter Anakin Skywalker, seiner Padawan Ahsoka und Meister Obi-Wan Kenobi. Doch die Rebellen haben längst ein Netz aus Fallen und Intrigen gesponnen, um sie zu Fall zu bringen ...

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9783641077891
Publisher: Blanvalet
Publication date: 02/09/2012
Series: Clone Wars , #1
Sold by: Bookwire
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 291
File size: 706 KB

About the Author

Karen Traviss war Korrespondentin aus dem Verteidigungsministerium und TV- und Zeitungsjournalistin. Außerdem hat sie als Pressesprecherin der Polizei gearbeitet. Sie lebt in Devizes, England.

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Star Wars. Clone Wars 1. Clone Wars 4.6 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 5 reviews.
Skip_Wiley More than 1 year ago
"Star Wars: The Clone Wars" - Better Than Watching It I often have wondered why people read the novelizations of movies they already saw. My experience with the novels for "The Phantom Menace" and "Attack of the Clones," though, showed me that much can be gained. Frankly, if the film "Attack of the Clones" had been made the way the book was written, it would have been a far better movie. So I set out reading "The Clone Wars" with this hope in mind. Having seen the movie several times, I hoped to gain something useful out of reading the novelization. I was not disappointed. It's clear that the bulk of this story should be the Battle of Teth. Whereas the movie spends nearly equal time on Christophsis and Tatooine as on Teth, the novel wisely accelerates both the Christophsis opening and the Tatooine conclusion (nearly skipping over the Coruscant tidbits entirely) in favor of focusing more on the central tale of Teth. I found this focus to be very effective. The biggest selling point for the novel, though, comes from its insight into each character. Traviss loves to lace dialog with the thoughts of the key participants. This gives us an excellent glimpse into each characters emotions and motivations. I found this very useful with Rex especially. In the film and subsequent TV series, we only get to know Rex from his dialog. This novel shows what goes on beneath the bucket and I love it! Another refreshing development is the revealed dual nature of Palpatine. Since many of the earlier Clone Wars novels preceded the release of Episode III, the publishers preferred to treat us like children and avoid the fact that Sidious and Palpatine were one and the same. Oh. Wait. SPOILER ALERT. Sorry, was that too late? It was so gratifying to see these scenes painted with the delicious spite and hatred of Sidious's thoughts woven within the smooth political language of Palpatine. It let us truly see what it was like for ol' Sheev to live that double life. If you want more of that, read Darth Plagueis. Lastly, while the book retained the awful AWFUL nickname "Skyguy," it was gracious enough to allow Ahsoka to call the galaxy's #1 droid by his actual name. That's right, none of that "Artoo-y" horror show from the film. Thank you, Karen Traviss! So pick this one up even - though you know the story. It's a great read and fills in some of the gaps in the action (not to mention the dialog) from its big-screen counterpart.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Is this in german or english? If in english then im getting it now
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Good book!
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Hjguhjvjfdjn i like clones
Anonymous More than 1 year ago