Martha Wells's Hugo, Nebula, Alex, and Locus Award-winning, New York Times and USA Today bestselling series, The Murderbot Diaries, comes to a thrilling conclusion in Exit Strategy.
Murderbot wasn’t programmed to care. So, its decision to help the only human who ever showed it respect must be a system glitch, right?
Having traveled the width of the galaxy to unearth details of its own murderous transgressions, as well as those of the GrayCris Corporation, Murderbot is heading home to help Dr. Mensah—its former owner (protector? friend?)—submit evidence that could prevent GrayCris from destroying more colonists in its never-ending quest for profit.
But who’s going to believe a SecUnit gone rogue?
And what will become of it when it’s caught?
"I love Murderbot!" —Ann Leckie
The Murderbot Diaries
#1 All Systems Red
#2 Artificial Condition
#3 Rogue Protocol
#4 Exit Strategy
At the Publisher's request, this title is being sold without Digital Rights Management Software (DRM) applied.
APPLE BOOKS REVIEW
Martha Wells’ taut intergalactic fantasy is told from the perspective of a literal killing machine: a robot incapable of feeling, yet curiously attached to its human comrades. Murderbot embarks on a journey home, hoping to thwart the evil corporation GrayCris in its ongoing campaign to commit mass murder. Wells’ commitment to her narrator’s rational, analytical point of view infuses her sci-fi saga with absurd humour. We were completely transfixed by her clever portrait of a being perplexed by human behaviour—and her lament for a world battered by greed.
Customer ReviewsSee All
A Fine Conclusion to Murderbot’s Story
To begin none of the subsequent novellas have the same impact All Systems Red did. This one does do a fine job tying up the loose ends, reflects on the characters and people murderbot met and brings him back home. The story is a good page turner and I enjoyed the time I spent reading it. However, I’ve said it two times and I’ll say it again, these are four novellas published over the course of the same year. It should have been published as a collection. It still does not detract from the quality and I still enjoyed them.