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Dust: (Wool Trilogy 3) (Wool Trilogy Series) [Kindle Edition]

Hugh Howey
4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (385 customer reviews)

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Book Description

The much-anticipated final instalment of the Wool trilogy.

'The next Hunger Games' The Sunday Times

'Thrilling, thought-provoking and memorable ... one of dystopian fiction's masterpieces alongside the likes of 1984 and Brave New World.' Daily Express

In the aftermath of the uprising, the people of Silo 18 are coming to terms with a new order.

Some embrace the change, others fear the unknown; none have control of their fate.

The Silo is still in danger.

There are those set on its destruction.

Jules knows they must be stopped.

The battle has been won.

The war is just beginning.

Books In This Series (3 Books)
Complete Series

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    Product Description


    "The final book secures the status of the Wool trilogy as a modern masterpiece" Sunday Express "We've become obsessed with Hugh Howey's silo story which is basically, and in fact has been called, the NEW Hunger Games. We can't wait to sink our teeth into the final instalment." Grazia Daily "It's a dystopian gem." "Reviewers have compared his series to The Hunger Games ... but it's better written and more thought-provoking." Guardian

    Book Description

    Reviewers have compared his series to The Hunger Games ... but it’s better written and more thought-provoking. The Guardian

    Product details

    • Format: Kindle Edition
    • File Size: 1130 KB
    • Print Length: 466 pages
    • Publisher: Cornerstone Digital (17 Aug. 2013)
    • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
    • Language: English
    • ASIN: B00CZC6CNK
    • Text-to-Speech: Not enabled
    • X-Ray:
    • Word Wise: Enabled
    • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
    • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (385 customer reviews)
    • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #6,055 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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    More About the Author

    Hugh Howey is the author of the award-winning Molly Fyde Saga and the New York Times and USA Today bestselling WOOL series. The WOOL OMNIBUS won Kindle Book Review's 2012 Indie Book of the Year Award -- it has been as high as #1 in the Kindle store -- and 17 countries have picked up the work for translation. Look for WOOL in hardback in 2013 from Random House UK and keep your fingers crossed that Ridley Scott and Steve Zaillian will do something exciting with the film rights!

    Hugh lives in Jupiter, FL with his wife Amber and their dog Bella. When he isn't writing, he's reading or taking a photograph.

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    Customer Reviews

    Most Helpful Customer Reviews
    2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
    "Dust" by Hugh Howey is the third part of Silo Trilogy, SF dystopian series in some way similar to the Hunger games series.

    Therefore this novel should be looked as part of a whole, and certainly is recommended to read the first two parts of series before its read.
    Its two prequels introduced readers to underground Silo where remained human survivors live, one safe shelter that is also sort of prison due to people inability to exit to the outer toxic world.

    For those already familiar with story, in the aftermath of the uprising described in its prequels, the people of Silo 18 are learning to live with a new order. Some of them will accept the changes while others are in fear due to lack of control of their fate.
    Although the battle has been won, the war for Silo is just beginning because it's still in danger and Jules who want it to destroy it have to be stopped...

    As I already mentioned, this novel should be looked at as the part of the series. The series introduced nice and believable characters, and good tension that encourages the reader for further reading.
    As both previously released novels, this SF dystopian piece is also well-written and exciting read that is easily read.

    Although, "Dust", if viewed separately from the series, somehow lost some of series tension probably because of the characters who reached their development peak and nothing new can be learned about the fate of "lost" silos, or of their engineering in general, although reader can still enjoy in author's intriguing world.

    The end could be also disappointment for some series' fans because this novel didn't completely concluded the story in same time leaving the possibility that one day this story will be continued...
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    2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars A good solid ending - but not quite spectacular 30 July 2014
    Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
    A highly readable conclusion to the trilogy, but it's obvious Howey was working himself hard to finish up: it doesn't flow with quite the surprising bits and alien-ness of the earlier books, part of whose joy came from experiencing the very truncated world of the silo dwellers through their eyes and emotional biases.

    By this time we're heavily invested in the main character, and Howey doesn't have a choice in what she does, really - a different ending would've meant too many bad folk not getting their just desserts - but the book still works, and it's satisfying enough. Perhaps its most commendable point is how a "good" character ended up "bad" through no real fault of his own.. but continued being "bad" because of his investment in the system he was part of. Which, let's face it, is how a great many people go bad.

    Overall, not quite as absorbing as Wool and Shift, but a good solid read and clearly into that 0.3% of Kindle novels (beyond the third Standard Deviation) that are worth more than the time you put into them.
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    18 of 20 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars This is the third and Im disapointed 2 Nov. 2013
    Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
    I was a little disappointed in this book the third in the series, the others kept me gripped right the way through. This one felt like the author took the money and ran, in comparison to the others I felt the plot line was weak and went nowhere. This is not a stand alone book, you need to read the others first. I was so looking forward to it that I paid a lot for it, my advise wait for it to be in the sale
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    10 of 11 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars fairly mundane conclusion 18 Mar. 2014
    By A. Gibb
    Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
    Reasonable conclusion to an at times excellent trilogy. It feels a little like Howey is just running out of steam by the end. A couple of neat little twists, but generally it's fairly predictable as the series ambles to a conclusion. Entertaining enough, but still I can't help feeling that some of the earlier promise has gone unfulfilled.
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    1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars Fitting Finale to Silo Trilogy 11 Jan. 2015
    Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
    'm a big fan of this trilogy (although you could call it book 9 as the first two were released in novella segments). I think the first book in the series, Wool, is perhaps the most enjoyable book I've read in the last five years. The second installment, Shift, was strong, but for me not quite up there with the first. This is the conclusion, and while I won't quite give it five stars it comes pretty close.

    It is a very satisfying conclusion to the post-apocalyptic world of people living in an underground silo (reasons unclear). But Hugh Howey demonstrates the cruelty and beauty of life in equal measures, sometime verging towards too much sentimentality (a pet puppy) and other times showing scant regard for readers emotional investment in some characters. But I liked that, life is tough and you grasp the moments of beauty as you can.

    His characters are not faultless heroes, and there is plenty of reflection at the end on whether the choices made were the right ones.

    Not all plot threads are resolved, which is fine, not sure if that is due to editing, just a reflection of life, or a careful way of leaving the door open for him to return to this world in a future book or series. But there were a couple of threads of plot I would like to have seen developed.

    So not quite five stars, but pretty damn close, and I recommend the trilogy to anyone who enjoys a bit of dystopian sci-fi.
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    1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars dark depressing hopeless, very good 26 Jun. 2014
    Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
    I liked this trilogy more and more as it went along. Its a pretty depressing view of both the near future and of mankind. As much as I hate happy endings these three books constantly failed to deliver anything but misery and left me craving for something to cheer. The characters weren't particularly likable and there aren't really any hero's or much love interest but its still a book I couldn't put down. I had more hope in their future then they had. There's a neat twist about the cause of the continued barrenness of the earth that I like but I felt this wasn't exploited into the ending enough, which in the end was a little too convenient.
    If your the sort of person that worries about new technology going terribly wrong then this alarmist tale about nanotechnology will add strength to your beliefs but if on the other hand you see there is little evidence that it ever does, then its an entertaining tale about society driven by irrational human fears.
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    Why is the 3rd book more than twice the price of the other two? 3 16 Jan 2014
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