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The Good That Men Do (Star Trek: Enterprise series Book 11) by [Mangels, Andy, Martin, Michael A.]
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The Good That Men Do (Star Trek: Enterprise series Book 11) Kindle Edition

4.5 out of 5 stars 22 customer reviews

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Length: 466 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
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About the Author

MICHAEL A. MARTIN and ANDY MANGELS are the authors of STAR TREK TITAN: TAKING WING (05/05 0743496272), STAR TREK THE LOST ERA: THE SUNDERED (09/03 074346401X); STAR TREK DEEP SPACE NINE: MISSION GAMMA BOOK THREE CATHEDRAL (11/02 0743445643); and STAR TREK THE NEXT GENERATION: SECTION 31 ROGUE (07/01 0671774778). The authors both live in Oregon.

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 1054 KB
  • Print Length: 466 pages
  • Publisher: Pocket Books/Star Trek; Reissue edition (27 Feb. 2007)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B003Z6QAVE
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Screen Reader: Supported
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars 22 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #70,278 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
For all the Star Trek-Enterprise fans, including myself, that over the years since the disgraceful ending of the series for no good reason by the television networks comes a book written so well by the authors that I felt as if I was actually watching an episode.
Every character comes to life and is true to their depiction on television. At last, a believable ending to the Enterprise saga worthy of being an episode in its own right. This book really needs to be filmed as the true ending. It would please the fans immeasurably and give closure for an excellent television series that ended on a bum note, for want of a better expression.
This book stands alone in its own right and although there are follow up books that continue with the Romulan war and further adventures of Captain Archer and his crew I feel that a true ending has occurred here and the follow on books are a new chapter to the Star Trek saga. I look forward to reading them too.
To get a real feel of this book I believe it useful to watch the last few episodes of Star Trek-Enterprise again before reading. It all then makes sense.
My congratulations to the authors of this book for some excellent writing.
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Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
Just a brief note about the book, my terminology may not be correct, but there are a number of copies of the third print of this book which have been subject to a printing error which means a few pages are blank. The second print does not have these errors.

I've given this novel, the first Enterprise relaunch novel, five stars for a number of reasons. Firstly, and most importantly, its raison d'etre is to re-do properly that whole sticky mess of Enterprise's final episode. It does this by telling the story in a similar way to the episode - as a simulation of what occurred from a future perspective - but places little focus on this aspect, instead using it as the jumping off point to pretty much contradict These Are The Voyages and make that episode easier to take (as now we're told the chain of events were fabricated by Starfleet). It also sets up a few things we were looking forward to in the series, such as the eventual formation of the Federation and the Romulan War; which had been hotly debated as to whether Enterprise would or should incorporate this story if the show had it got another season or three.

To fully enjoy this novel and its various references, I went back and watched a good deal of season 4 of Enterprise again so it was fresh in my memory. While not necessary, I would definitely recommend that to get the most out of the story, you should be familiar with Babel One/United/The Aenar, Demons/Terra Prime and These Are The Voyages... (trust me, it's worth it in the long run!).

What this novel excels at is getting the characters right, a task that the authors proved they could handle with Last Full Measure, which is important considering our heroes are now entirely in the hands of the authors.
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Format: Mass Market Paperback
When i bought the book i wasn't sure about it ut now that i have read the book it has made some things clear. i always wondered after watching the episode (These are the voyages) why Trip had to die. i really enjoyed reading about the Romulan threat and how Trip and T'Pol sort of grow closer.
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Format: Mass Market Paperback
Pocket Books continue their series of novels based on Star Trek Enterprise with The Good That Men Do by Michael A. Martin and Andy Mangels. Any fan of the show was undoubtedly disgusted with the treatment that the series received and the absolutely crass way they ended it with the now infamous `These Are The Voyages...' but this book not only continues the story but also gives a beautifully backhanded slap to Rick Berman and the network executives who cancelled the series when it was doing so well.
The story takes place in two time frames. The first is from the perspective of and older Jake Sisko and Nog. The latter discovers some newly declassified files which seem to be incongruous with historical entries and, knowing that Jake loves a good mystery, the two friends look at the holoprogram and data of the true events at the end of the NX-01's mission.
The bulk of the book is set in early 2155 (just after the episode Terra Prime) and the looming possibility of an Earth / Romulan war comes ever closer as Starfleet Intelligence receive data that the Romulans are developing a new warp 7 drive system.
When Orions raid Andoria for more Aenar, Shran enlists the help of Archer to track down the Aenar, including Jhamel (seen in the mid forth season trilogy), before they are sold. Shran believes that they will be sold to the Romulans to pilot more of their telepresence drone ships.
With the Coalition Compact, the forerunner to the UFP, member signing only three weeks away, Starfleet orders the Enterprise back to Earth for the ceremony, despite the situation. Archer is torn between duty and loyalty and only Trip's idea of using Malcolm's contact in `The Bureau' (Section 31) to assist them leads into a dark and shadowy conspiracy that was hidden by Starfleet for over 300 years.
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Format: Kindle Edition
The main reason I couldn't wait to get reading this book was that the plot was centred on re-writing the travesty that was the Enterprise series finale and undoing the death of Commander Tucker. I don't normally support such blatant circumvention of established canon but I was more than happy to see Mangels and Martin try to undo the mess I had seen on television.

The novel is based around the premise that Commander Tucker has been growing increasingly worried about the threat posed by the Romulans. However, Starfleet is more interested in getting the coalition of planets up and running without incident and therefore don't take either his or Captain Archer's warnings seriously. However, through his friend Lieutenant Reed, Tucker contacts a secret organization within Starfleet known as Section 31 that does take him seriously. This sets in motion a series of events that result in Tucker's death being faked so that he can carry out a clandestine mission in Romulan space.

I actually found this to be a rather enjoyable novel, with a fairly well conceived plot when you consider what it was trying to undo. Whilst it did become a little bit melodramatic at times it still did a good a job in keeping me entertained from start to finish. It was also probably one of the most action packed Star Trek novels that I have read recently which helped to create a rather fast pace. However, as with most Star Trek novels it struggled to create any real feeling of tension as the reader knows that there is no real risk to the main characters or the Enterprise itself.

A minor issue I did have with the novel is to do with the framing story, the very same issue that many people had with the Enterprise series finale.
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