Veteran author Christopher L. Bennett weaves a wonderful story in Star Trek: The Original Series: The Face of the Unknown. It’s got a great plot, action, aliens, political crisis, our favorite original series characters and fantastic worlds to explore.
The final Star Trek: Legacies book finishes the amazing plot that spans two universes, several decades, and the Federation and Klingon Empire. It’s a complex story with a lot of human interest and plentiful action.
Destroy All Humans is a re-release of an old PlayStation 2 and Xbox 360 game. As such it’s about what you’d expect, now with supped-up graphics and sound for extra alien destruction. All the crazy humor remains solidly inside the game, though that may be a bit of an acquired taste.
Star Trek Legacies: Best Defense continues where the first book, Captain to Captain, left off, with a mysterious alien artifact stolen from the Enterprise and being used to upset a peace conference. Can Kirk and crew bring peace to the galaxy one more time?
Released in conjunction with the fiftieth anniversary of Star Trek: The Original Series, Captain to Captain tells the tale of a mysterious artifact that each captain of the Enterprise has kept hidden, even from Starfleet.
What’s it like to belong to two different peoples? We find out in the Star Trek: The Original Series: Child of Two Worlds novel, which offers a surprisingly deep story alongside typical sci-fi and Star Trek action.
While most compendium type books cover a lot of games, this volume of the Classic Home Video Games series just looks at the Sega Genesis, Neo Geo and TurboGrafx-16, but it’s a real deep dive for true fans.
Young readers who enjoy Minecraft will also love The Rise of Herobrine, a fun adventure story with strong themes of friendship, family and redemption. This one would also make a great classroom reader.
Released as an Xbox One exclusive title, Quantum Break combines amazing production values, top Hollywood talent and a good story in a videogame and hybrid television show model that is nothing if not unique.
Novelizations of videogames have been hit or miss, but Cam Rogers’ Quantum Break book grabs readers from the first page and never let’s go until the exciting conclusion. If only all videogame novels were this good.