There's a civil war in space and the unincorporated woman is enlisted! Dani Kollin and Eytan Kollin's thought-provoking epic series, which began with the Prometheus Award-winning novel The Unincorporated Man, continues.
The award-winning saga of a revolutionary future takes a new turn. Justin Cord, the unincorporated man, is dead, betrayed, and his legacy of rebellion and individual freedom is in danger. General Black is the great hope of the military, but she cannot wage war from behind the President's desk. So there must be a new president, anointed by Black, to hold the desk job, and who better than the only woman resurrected from Justin Cord's past era, the scientist who created his resurrection device, the only born unincorporated woman. The perfect figurehead. Except that she has ideas of her own, and secrets of her own, and the talent to run the government her way. She is a force that no one anticipated, and no one can control.
At the Publisher's request, this title is being sold without Digital Rights Management Software (DRM) applied.
Bristling with ideas, this big chunk of Libertarian space opera extends the story begun in The Unincorporated Man (2009) and The Unincorporated War (2010). Justin Cord, a cryogenically preserved entrepreneur who challenged a future "incorporated" tyranny, has been assassinated, and the rebellion he was leading is in crisis. Fortunately, the Alliance finds another cryo-coffin that contains the body of Sandra O'Toole, another survivor from a freer time. She is revived to replace Cord as a figurehead, but turns out to be a more subtle thinker and charismatic personality than anyone suspects. Kollin and Kollin keep surprising readers with fresh imagination and insights that justify the lengthy conversations in which characters scheme endlessly but also reveal unexpected personal depth. Minimal backstory and a huge cliffhanger make this suitable only for readers who have committed to seeing the series through to the end.
By Damsa! A good book.
I liked this third installment a lot. At someparts the story seemed cramed. I did not like the lack of a definitive ending. it some how all came together in the end.
Back to form
I loved the first book in this series and thought the second wasn't as good. The third book, The Unincorporated Woman, brings back the charm from the first book.
Can't wait for the next one now. :D