Prisoner's Hope

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Open Road Media, Jan 8, 2013 - Fiction - 504 pages
1 Review
Captain Nick Seafort’s previous encounter with aliens cost him nearly everything. Now, in the third installment of the Seaford Saga, the only way to save Hope Nation is to commit high treason.
While recovering from the physical and emotional wounds he sustained in Challenger’s Hope, Nick Seafort is named as the liaison between the wealthy planters of Hope Nation and the United Nations Navy. The lurking, acid-spewing, fish-shape aliens are a real threat, and everyone is on edge. When the fleet returns to Earth, dissent grows among the people of Hope Nation, who feel abandoned by the military and left at the mercy of the alien horde. The Seafort Saga continues as Nick Seafort takes on powerful rebels at home, the cold-blooded aliens, and his own self-doubt. He must make a choice that could save Hope Nation, but would also sentence him to death.

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Review: Prisoner's Hope (Seafort Saga #3)

User Review  - Kate - Goodreads

The more I reread these, the more I start to remember the story. Still, this is a great entry in the series, with a lot of action, politicking, and still plenty of Nicky feeling like the worst person in the universe while simultaneously being the best. Read full review



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About the author (2013)

David Feintuch (1944–2006) was the author of the award-winning military science fiction Seafort Saga series, which spans Midshipman’s Hope, Challenger’s Hope, Prisoner’s Hope, Fisherman’s Hope, Voices of Hope, Patriarch’s Hope, and Children of Hope. Feintuch came to writing late, previously having worked as a lawyer and antiques dealer. In 1996, at the age of fifty, he won the John W. Campbell Award for Best New Writer from the World Science Fiction Society. He later expanded into the fantasy genre with his Rodrigo of Caledon series, including The Still and The King.     

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