Chapterhouse: Dune

Front Cover
Putnam, 1985 - Fiction - 464 pages
32 Reviews
The desert planet Arrakis, called Dune, has been destroyed. Now the Bene Gesserit, heirs to Dune's powers, have colonized a green world and are turning it into a desert, mile by scorched mile.

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Review: Chapterhouse: Dune (Dune Chronicles #6)

User Review  - Dorian DW - Goodreads

A disappointing conclusion to Frank Herbert's epic sci-fi hexology. Though not intended as a conclusion—Herbert passed away before finishing his story-arc—it wasn't the ending that was the problem ... Read full review

Review: Chapterhouse: Dune (Dune Chronicles #6)

User Review  - Robyn Blaber - Goodreads

This is the first time I've ever read a series of books one after the other and I find it remarkable how immersed I am in Herbert's universe. As the last of his series (I won't count the ones written ... Read full review

Contents

Section 1
9
Section 2
20
Section 3
31
Copyright

34 other sections not shown

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About the author (1985)

Frank Herbert worked originally as a journalist, but then turned to science fiction. His Dune series has had a major impact on that genre. Some critics assert that Herbert is responsible for bringing in a new branch of ecological science fiction. He had a personal interest in world ecology, and consulted with the governments of Vietnam and Pakistan about ecological issues. The length of some of Herbert's novels also helped make it acceptable for science fiction authors to write longer books. It is clear that, if the reader is engaged by the story---and Herbert certainly has the ability to engage his readers---length is not important. As is usually the case with popular fiction, it comes down to whether or not the reader is entertained, and Herbert is, above all, an entertaining and often compelling writer. His greatest talent is his ability to create new worlds that are plausible to readers, in spite of their alien nature, such as the planet Arrakis in the Dune series.

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