Books by Elizabeth Moon

CROWN OF RENEWAL by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: May 27, 2014

"Such is the allure of an extremely talented writer at the height of her powers."
Final entry (Limits of Power, 2013, etc.) in the Paladin's Legacy series. Read full book review >
LIMITS OF POWER by Elizabeth Moon
Released: June 11, 2013

"A concluding volume is promised—and it'll have to be some finale to knit up all the strands. Moon proves here, as in the past, that she's more than equal to the task."
The fourth entry in Moon's solid-going-on-stolid Paladin's Legacy fantasy series (Echoes of Betrayal, 2012, etc.) is far from easily intelligible for unacquainted readers. Read full book review >
ECHOES OF BETRAYAL by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: Feb. 21, 2012

"Readers hungry for more dragons, elves, mages and gnomes will find exactly what they're looking for."
The third installment in Moon's Paladin's Legacy series (Kings of the North, 2011, etc.) is a solid if unremarkable fantasy tale, with some rousing action and intriguing plot twists. Read full book review >
KINGS OF THE NORTH by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: March 22, 2011

"Decidedly a middle book, but not without its charms."
War, domestic strife and evil magic threaten the rulers in various lands in the latest in the Deed of Paksenarrion series. Read full book review >
COMMAND DECISION by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: Feb. 27, 2007

"Strong female leads, terrific action and complications aplenty: should grab existing fans and win new converts."
Another entry in Moon's family saga about the powerful space-trader Vatta family (Marque and Reprisal, 2004, etc.). Read full book review >
MARQUE AND REPRISAL by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: Sept. 28, 2004

"Excellent plotting and characters support the utterly realistic action sequences: swift, jolting, confusing, and merciless. Equally significant, Moon doesn't neglect violence's aftermath."
Second entry in Moon's latest spacefaring saga (Trading in Danger, 2003)—and it's a corker. Read full book review >
TRADING IN DANGER by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: Oct. 1, 2003

"A passable setup, with absorbing, fairly low-key complications and agreeable character development: an auspicious series opener."
From the versatile author of military-SF yarns and, most recently, The Speed of Dark (Jan. 2003), the kickoff to a new spacefaring/coming-of-age saga. Read full book review >
THE SPEED OF DARK by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: Jan. 1, 2003

"Well-written, intelligent, quite moving. Moon places the reader inside the world of an autistic and unflinchingly conveys the authenticity of his situation."
Military-SF novelist Moon (Against the Odds, 2000, etc.) offers a touching account of an autistic man who struggles to cure his condition without changing his self. Read full book review >
AGAINST THE ODDS by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: Dec. 1, 2000

"Brisk start, disappointing finish: a so-so installment."
The annual increment to Moon's military-family space saga (Change of Command, 1999, etc.). Read full book review >
CHANGE OF COMMAND by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: Dec. 1, 1999

"Your move."
A disappointing addition to Moon's once-gripping military-family space saga (Rules of Engagement, 1998, etc.). Read full book review >
RULES OF ENGAGEMENT by Elizabeth Moon
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Dec. 1, 1998

"Great female characters, vigorous plotting, a solid military-family backdrop, but not enough action to keep everyone on board."
Science fiction about the far future's powerful military families, a sequel to Moon's Once a Hero (1997). Read full book review >
ONCE A HERO by Elizabeth Moon
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: March 1, 1997

"Always enthralling and sometimes exciting, despite a few annoying shifts of focus, with excellent characters, impeccable military presence, and satisfying complications."
 More military sf from the author of Remnant Population (1996, not seen) and several paperbacks. Read full book review >