[Read] ➵ Killing Time (Star Trek: The Original Series #24) ➲ Della Van Hise – Furosemidelasix.info

Second History A Romulan Time Tampering Project That Has Transported The Enterprise And The Galaxy Into An Alternate Dimension Of Reality Now, Kirk Is An Embittered Young Ensign And Spock Is A Beseiged Starship Commander Lured Into A Romulan Trap, Captain Spock And Ensign Kirk Must Free Themselves From Both Their Captors And Their Own Altered Selvesbefore The Galaxy Hurtles Toward Total Destruction Killing Time (Star Trek: The Original Series #24)

About the Author: Della Van Hise

Della Van Hise is a native of Florida, transplanted to California at the age of 21, who has subsequently sunk her roots into the high desert near Joshua Tree National Park She has not personally seen any aliens since around 1992, but there is rud to be a secret UFO base underneath her house.Della s writing started around age 11, when she would bang out some of the very earliest fan fiction

10 thoughts on “Killing Time (Star Trek: The Original Series #24)

  1. says:

    These notes were made in 1988 Now why does Ms Van Hise s name sound so gosh darn familiar I have the feeling that she has written far inflammatory stuff than this mild and rather interesting tale of time travel alternate universe Because of time tampering by the Romulans, the crew of the Enterprise find themselves haunted by dreams shades of Strangers From t

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  3. says:

    Having barely made a dent in the TOS tie in materials I only started watching the show a little over a year ago , I was drawn to read this book out of sequence by its reputation I was amused and intrigued by its almost urban legendary status as the Kirk Spock slash fiction story that actually got a brief publication run as an official tie in novel, so I made su

  4. says:

    there was some bad het nonsense in here that i didn t like very much but overall i liked it a lot

  5. says:

    Time travel Not just in the book, but I also time traveled reading it I have owned the German translation of this TOS novel for two decades, and I clearly remember it being one of my favourites It was interesting re reading it or rather, reading it in the original English for the first time , as it made it really obvious that even back then what drew me to Star Trek were th

  6. says:

    Della Van Hise s novel is one that offers an interesting plot involving a Romulan attempt to erase the Federation from existence by altering the past There s an interesting twist, too, that sets it apart from most change the course of history stories, and I enjoyed what it added to the book Yet this is than outweighed by plot elements that make absolutely no sense and charact

  7. says:

    Killing Time has a lot going for it, the choice to use temporal manipulation offers so much to the author but alas also means you have to find a way to reverse everything and in that respect it can be a disaster waiting to happen Events begin small as those on board the Enterprise experience strange dreams which get vivid until the dreams become the reality and life aboard Enter

  8. says:

    This book was actually one of the best Star Trek books I have read so far About 20 or so The beginning was kind of corny, before the alternate universe takes over, but from then on it s a blast There s enough action to keep the story moving, with enough character interaction to keep me extremely happy.I enjoy a good Spock Kirk FRIENDSHIP story, and that s what this brought Although

  9. says:

    It s very intense, in terms of characterization, and it does best when it s exploring the Enterprise crew trying to figure out why their new parallel universe is insanely wrong But this is also a book that tends to hammer home its points both large and small with a sledgehammer The Kirk Spock relationship is extra intenseand I can see where the original, infamous pulped version of this

  10. says:

    Killing Time deserves to be remembered with revulsion as a piece of trash but I must respect it It is a novel from the early years before Star Dreck became a hardened corporate franchise when the writers could get away with anything, which often led to acts of offbeat creativity and, occasionally, offensive material that should never have been published Killing Time demonstrates both It s

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