10 edition of The Star Trek, Deep Space Nine: The 34th Rule found in the catalog.
February 1, 1999 by Audioworks .
Written in English
Star Trek: Deep Space Nine
|Contributions||Armin Shimerman (Narrator)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||425|
We got our share of notes from Pocket Books, including a directive to cut the concentration camp part of the story. So the idea that anybody would reopen Gallitep within five years of the end of the Cardassian Occupation feels forced. In Duet, Gallitep was described in terms that evoked Dachau or Auschwitz. They were first written by Gintthe first Grand Nagus.
It is the way I would have liked to have seen the character go. George and Shimerman use Prophet Motive as a jumping-off point for The 34th Rule, to the point where it feels like The 34th Rule is the kind of story that should have been told using all the core ingredients of Prophet Motive. Kira does not come off particularly well in The 34th Rule. Shimerman is well aware of this subtext. Please review the types of cookies we use below. They alert us when OverDrive services are not working as expected.
Lullabies of Hollywood
Planning on murder
Fundraising and marketing
Red band needle blight
Cape Breton Giant and other writings
Spying Out the Land
Parents on Probation
Floors, construction and finishes
American family faces separation or exile
Roles and links compared with grammatical relations in natural languages
Resistance, rebellion, and death
Listening to music
As you move down, Starfleet treats Klingons.
It is clumsy in places, perhaps a little heavy-handed and on the nose. It's subtle but its there. So The 34th Rule hits on a rather clever idea. Reception Edit Armin Shimerman commented: "I was surprised that they let us do it. One running gag in this novel is that LetekBractorand a Betazoid gift box all appear in this novel, and when they do, a character will make a remark about them looking familiar.
The 34th Rule of Acquisition is "War is good for business". In general, The 34th Rule is quite insightful and logical in its approach to the character. It ties together two disparate elements of Deep Space Nine in a way that feels satisfying.
Shimerman has enjoyed considerable success as an author in the wake of Deep Space Nine. Skip ahead to the next jumping-on-point to get current faster. That work shows. If you go to the TrekLit room, you will find several other threads on this and similar subjects, and some posters have created massive flowcharts to explain the various book series, how they intersect, and what order to read things in.
Quark is even looking forward to making the deal of a lifetime — when he suddenly finds himself stuck in the middle of a major dispute between Bajor and the Ferengi Alliance.
Edit From the book jacket For once, business is going well for Quarknot that anyone on Deep Space Nine truly appreciates his genius for finding profit in the most unlikely of circumstances.
A copy of the Rules of Acquisition, cheapest binding possible For additional meanings of "Rules of Acquisition", please see Rules of Acquisition. It expresses a very clear desire to become a prose author. Dark blue denotes the primary narrative.
Without these cookies, we can't provide services to you. The 34th Rule and A Stitch in Time are definitely recommended for stories set during the series although ASiT is actually framed just after the series, with flashbacks to many time periods.
We got our share of notes from Pocket Books, including a directive to cut the concentration camp part of the story. And Sisko has a realization.
With diplomatic relations between the two cultures rapidly breaking down, Quark loses his bar first, then his freedom. Every few seconds, one complicated set of matrices replaced another, causing the display to emit a soft electronic hum, and Quark's mind hummed along with it.
Growing up watching Trek, I didn't notice the racism that pervaded the show whenever the Ferengi came up. But Quark was aware of all this only in a peripheral way; his focus was the display. It dealt with prejudice which is hardly mentioned in Star Trek at all because its antithetical to the Star Trek premise.The Deep Space Nine reading list is centered around the "Deep Space Nine Relaunch," which chronicles events following the end of the Dominion War.
In addition to the references noted below, several additional novels, short stories, and comics are connected. Jul 10, · I can't speak for the numbered novels, as I didn't read a lot; A Stitch in Time and The 34th Rule were both superb.
I also liked Vengeance, but as the first Trek novel I ever read, it's safe to say my attachment is also sentimental. Millenium is by itself, and is fantastic. I've read the whole trilogy at least six times, which is something when every book is words.
Ds9 #23 The 34th Rule by Armin Shimerman - For once, business is going well for Quark, even if the inhabitants of Deep Space Nine don't seem to appreciate his Released on: October 09, Sign-in to download and listen to this audiobook today!
First time visiting Audible? Get this book free when you sign up for a day Trial. Sign In; Browse. Star Trek, Deep Space Nine: Legends of the Ferengi (Adapted) Star Trek, Deep Space Nine: The 34th Rule (Adapted). For once, business is going well for Quark, not that anyone on Deep Space Nine™ truly appreciates his genius for finding profit in the most unlikely of circumstances.
Quark is even looking forward to making the deal of a lifetime -- when he suddenly finds himself stuck right in the middle of a major dispute between Bajor and the Ferengi Alliance. The Rules of Acquisition were invented by executive producer-writer Ira Steven Behr at the beginning of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (beginning with "The Nagus") (Star Trek Encyclopedia (4th ed., vol.
)) and were mentioned throughout the Star Trek spinoffs.