5 thoughts on “Captain’s Peril (Star Trek: Totality #1)

  1. To be perfectly honest, I didn’t expect much going into William Shatner’s CAPTAIN’S PERIL, but it might not be for the obvious reason. Bill gets a lot of negative press about how (A) his books are vanity projects so they can’t be all that good and (B) he doesn’t even write them (it’s been disclosed that they’re heavily ghostwritten by Judith and Gar Reeves-Stevens). That’s why most folks don’t give the man all that much credit; still, that had little to do with my two cents.

    I hate to sound snark

  2. Captain’s Peril is a good book, though, I have some concerns with the way the Bajorans are depicted. The book seems to start out a little slow, which is one of the reasons I had trouble getting into story initially. It took nearly a month for me to finish this title. But that wasn’t only due to the pace of the book. It was also because I was reading it on a new device, and it took me a while to figure out which settings worked best for me (font, font size, screen brightness). After I found the c

  3. OK are we positive that Shat remembered to send this on to the Reeves Stevens team for a re-write. Because they are pretty solid and I found this Trek novel to be a total snoozer. No offense to the Shat.

  4. When I read the blurb for this book, I was immediately intrigued. Kirk and Picard have always made for an interesting combination, and the mere premise was enough to pull me in.

    (view spoiler)[The beginning was a bit slow, the orbital skydiving incident being dragged on and on for multiple chapters. I ended up skimming most of it out of sheer boredom. Thankfully, things got more interesting once it was done. Some have complained about the debate about the Prime Directive, but I found it rather in

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