Assignment: Eternity

Front Cover
Pocket Books, 1998 - Fiction - 278 pages
6 Reviews
Captain Kirk first encountered Gary Seven on twentieth-century Earth. Now Seven, a time-traveling operative for unknown alien forces, makes a surprise visit to the U.S.S. Enterprise. Kirk is on an urgent mission to bearing relief to a disaster ravaged planet, but Seven has an agenda of his own-- and he's not above hijacking the Starship Enterprise and sending it on a perilous journey deep into the heart of the Romulan Empire.

Kirk must date to trust Gary Seven once again, as he confronts the possibility that the enigmatic stranger may bring death and destruction to Kirk's own era.

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Review: Assignment: Eternity (Star Trek: The Original Series #84)

User Review  - Wayne Highsmith - Goodreads

Loved it. Greg Cox (And Peter David) are easily the best Star Trek authors. Easily a page turner. I love how the author brings a few references in at certain times that if you don't pay close ... Read full review

Review: Assignment: Eternity (Star Trek: The Original Series #84)

User Review  - Carl Cash - Goodreads

It was kind of fun as Star Trek novels go. I liked the Gary Seven character in the classic Trek TV show so that was why I read the book. It has plot flaws but it was forgivable. Not serious speculative fiction but that's Star Trek. Read full review

Contents

Section 1
16
Section 2
30
Section 3
45
Copyright

15 other sections not shown

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About the author (1998)

Writing in the popular science fiction/horror genre, Greg Cox knows how to please readers with the right combination of humor, action, and gore, with good inevitably triumphing over evil. Within the wide readership of Trekkies, Cox is probably best known for his ambitious trilogy written for the Star Trek: The Next Generation series. In Q-Space, Q-Strike and Q-Zone (1998), the Starship Enterprise visits the exotic locale and ever-present aliens of the Q Continuum. The author has also written and co-written more than eight other titles. Marvel Comics fans also recognize Cox's contributions to their series of cult heroes, avengers, and villains in titles such as Iron Man: Operation A.I.M (1996) and Spider-Man: Goblins Revenge (1996). Cox's approach is well-illustrated in two horror titles he has edited: Tomorrow Sucks (1994), a scientific history of vampirism and Tomorrow Bites (1995), a scientific history of lycanthropy. In the Transylvanian Library: A Consumer's Guide to Vampire Fiction the author has compiled a bibliography of 250 authors, dating from 1819 and including synopsis, critical evaluation, and notes on film and television adaptations. Greg Cox was born in 1959 and is an editor at Tor Books. He is a frequent contributor to The New York Review of Science Fiction.

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