2021 popular Mercy Kill: wholesale Star Wars Legends online sale (X-Wing) (Star Wars: X-Wing - Legends) outlet sale

2021 popular Mercy Kill: wholesale Star Wars Legends online sale (X-Wing) (Star Wars: X-Wing - Legends) outlet sale

2021 popular Mercy Kill: wholesale Star Wars Legends online sale (X-Wing) (Star Wars: X-Wing - Legends) outlet sale
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The intrepid spies, pilots, and sharpshooters of Wraith Squadron are back in an all-new Star Wars adventure, which transpires just after the events of the Fate of the Jedi series!
 
Wraith Squadron: The elite X-wing unit of rogues and misfits who became legends of the Rebellion, specializing in carrying out the most dangerous and daring operations before breaking up and going their separate ways. Now, three decades later, their singular skills are back in demand for a tailor-made Wraith Squadron mission.
 
A powerful general in the Galactic Alliance Army, once renowned for his valor, is suspected of participating in a conspiracy that nearly succeeded in toppling the Alliance back into the merciless hands of the Empire. With orders to expose and apprehend the traitor—and license to do so by any and all means—the Wraiths will become thieves, pirates, impostors, forgers . . . and targets, as they put their guts, their guns, and their riskiest game plan to the test!

“A rare entry point for newbies to the Star Wars expanded universe.”—Kirkus Reviews

Review

“A rare entry point for newbies to the Star Wars expanded universe.” —Kirkus Reviews

About the Author

Aaron Allston is the New York Times bestselling author of the Star Wars: Fate of the Jedi books Conviction, Outcast, and Backlash; the Star Wars: Legacy of the Force novels Betrayal, Exile, and Fury; the Star Wars: The New Jedi Order: Enemy Lines adventures Rebel Dream and Rebel Stand; novels in the popular Star Wars X-Wing series, including Mercy Kill; and the Doc Sidhe novels, which combine 1930s-style hero-pulps with Celtic myth. He is also a longtime game designer and in 2006 was inducted into the Academy of Adventure Gaming Arts & Design (AAGAD) Hall of Fame. He lives in Central Texas.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

CHAPTER ONE

Ryvester, Meridian Sector

13 ABY (31 Years Ago)

Imperial Admiral Kosh Teradoc paused, irritated and self-conscious, just outside the entryway into the club. His garment, a trades-being’s jumpsuit, was authentic, bought at a used-clothes stall in a poverty-stricken neighborhood. And the wig that covered his military-cut blond hair with a mop of lank, disarrayed brown hair was perfect. But his posture--he couldn’t seem to shake off his upright military bearing, no matter how hard he tried. Loosening his shoulders, slumping, slouching . . . nothing worked for more than a few seconds.

“You’re doing fine, Admiral.” That was one of his bodyguards, whispering. “Try . . . try smiling.”

Teradoc forced his mouth into a smile and held it that way. He took the final step up to the doors. They slid aside, emitting a wash of warmer air and the sounds of voices, music, and clinking glasses.

He and his guards moved into the club’s waiting area. Its dark walls were decorated with holos advertising various brands of drinks; the moving images promised romance, social success, and wealth to patrons wise enough to choose the correct beverage. And they promised these things to nonhumans as well as humans.

One of Teradoc’s guards, taller and fitter than he was and dressed like him, kept close. The other three held back as though they constituted a different party of patrons.

The seater approached. A brown Chadra-Fan woman who stood only as tall as Teradoc’s waist, she wore a gold hostess gown, floor-length but exposing quite a lot of glossy fur.

Teradoc held up three fingers. He enunciated slowly so she would understand. “Another will be coming. Another man, joining us. You understand?”

Her mouth turned up in the faintest of smiles. “I do.” Her voice was light, sweet, and perhaps just a touch mocking. “Are you the party joining Captain Hachat?”

“Um . . . yes.”

“He’s already here. This way, please.” She turned and led them through broad, open double doors into the main room.

Teradoc followed. He felt heat in his cheeks. The little Chadra-Fan--had she actually condescended to him? He wondered if he should arrange an appropriate punishment.

The main room was cavernous, most of its innumerable tables occupied even at this late hour. The music and the din of conversation grew louder. And the smells--less than a quarter of the patrons were human. Teradoc saw horned Devaronians, furry Bothans, diminutive Sullustans, enormous, green-skinned Gamorreans, and more, and he fancied he could smell every one of them. And their alcohol.

“You’re upright again, sir. You might try slouching.”

Teradoc growled at his guard but complied.

There was one last blast of music from the upraised stage, and then the band, most of the players nonhuman, rose to the crowd’s applause. They retreated behind the stage curtain.

Moments later the noise of the audience, hundreds of voices, changed--lowered, became expectant in tone. A new act filed out onstage. Six Gamorrean males, dressed in nothing but loincloths, their skin oiled and gleaming, moved out and arrayed themselves in a chevron-shaped formation. Recorded dance music, heavy on drums and woodwinds, blasted out from the stage’s sound system.

The Gamorreans began moving to the music. They flexed, shimmied, strutted in unison. A shrill cry of appreciation rose from Gamorrean women in the audience, and from others as well.

Teradoc shuddered and vowed to sit with his back to the dancers.

The Chadra-Fan led him to a table only a few meters from the stage. A human man sat there already. Of medium height and muscular, he was young, with waist-length red hair in a braid. Costume jewelry, polished copper inset with black stones, was woven into the braid. He wore a long-sleeved tunic decorated with blobs of color of every hue, mismatched and discordant; it clashed with his military-style black pants and boots. He stood as Teradoc and his guard arrived.

“Captain Hachat?”

“The one and only.” Hachat sat again and indicated the guard. “Who’s your friend? He looks like a hundred kilos of preserved meat.”

The Chadra-Fan seater, satisfied that she had discharged her duty, offered a little bow. “Your server will be here in a few moments.” She turned and headed back to her station.

Teradoc glared after her and seated himself, facing away from the stage. He waited until his guard was in a chair before continuing. “Your messenger hinted at names. I want to hear them now . . . and to see proof.”

Hachat nodded. “Of course. But first--would it help you to stop smiling? It looks like it’s hurting your face.”

“Um . . . yes.” Teradoc relaxed, realized that his cheek muscles were indeed aching. He glanced around, noted the postures of many of the patrons around him, and slid down a little in his chair to match their slouches.

“Much better.” Hachat sipped his drink, a poisonous-looking yellow concoction that glowed from within. There were two glasses, mostly empty but with a similar-looking residue at the bottom, beside it. “All right. I run a private space naval operation specializing in covert operations, especially retrievals.”

Teradoc suppressed a sigh. Why can’t they ever just say, “I’m a pirate, a smuggler, a low-life piece of scum with something to sell”? Honesty would be so refreshing.

“We recently found a prize vessel . . . one whose value could enable us to retire in luxury.”

Teradoc shrugged. “Go on.”

“The Palace of Piethet Brighteyes.”

“I thought that was what your messenger was hinting at. But it’s preposterous. In the centuries since it disappeared, the Palace has never been sighted, never reported. It will never be found.”

Hachat grinned at him. “But it has been. Abandoned, intact, unplundered, in an area of your sector well away from settlements or trade routes.”

“If you’d found it, you’d be selling off its jewels, its furnishings, all those paintings. Through a fence. Yet you come to me. You’re lying.”

“Here’s the truth, Admiral. The vessel’s antipersonnel defenses are still active. I lost a dozen men just getting into a secondary vehicle bay, where I retrieved one artifact and some lesser gems. Oh, yes, I could fire missiles at the palace until it cracked . . . but I would prefer to lose half its contents to a worthwhile partner than to explosions and hard vacuum. At least I’d get a partner and some goodwill out of it.”

Teradoc rubbed at his temple. The boom-boom-boom from the sound system onstage behind him was giving him a headache. He returned his attention to Hachat. “Don’t use my rank. Don’t speak my name here.”

“Whatever you want.” Hachat took another sip of his drink. “You have access to Imperial Intelligence resources, the best slicers and intrusion experts in the galaxy. They could get past those defenses . . . and make us both rich.”

“You mentioned an artifact.”

“I have it with me. A show of faith, just as you proposed.”

“Show me.”

“Tell your bruiser not to panic; I’m only reaching for a comlink.”

Teradoc glanced at his guard, gave a slight nod.

Hachat pulled free a small device clipped to his shirt collar and pressed a button on the side. “All right. It’s coming.”

They didn’t have to wait long. A meter-tall Sullustan male in the blue-and-cream livery of the club’s servers approached, awkwardly carrying a gray flimsiplast box nearly as tall as himself and half as wide and deep. He set it on the table beside Hachat’s empty glasses. Hachat tipped him with a credcoin, and the Sullustan withdrew.

Teradoc glanced at his guard. The man stood, pulled open the box’s top flaps, and reached in. He lifted out a glittering, gleaming, translucent statuette, nearly the full height of the box, and set it down in the center of the table. Hachat took the empty box and set it on the floor behind his chair.

The statuette was in the form of a human male standing atop a short pedestal. He was young, with aristocratic features, wearing a knee-length robe of classical design. And it was all made of gemstones cunningly fitted together like jigsaw puzzle pieces, the joins so artful that Teradoc could barely detect them.

All the color in the piece came from the stones used to make it. Cloudy diamondlike gems provided the white skin of the face, neck, arms, and legs. Rubylike stones gave the eyes a red gleam. The robe was sapphire blue, and the man’s golden-yellow hair, -unless Teradoc guessed incorrectly, was lab-grown, gold-infused crystals. The pedestal was the only portion not translucent; it was made up of glossy black stones.

The piece was exquisite. Teradoc felt his heart begin to race.

There were oohs and aahs from surrounding tables. Teradoc noted belatedly that he and Hachat were now the object of much attention from patrons around them.

Hachat grinned at the onlookers and raised his voice to be heard over the music. “I have a cargo bay full of these. They go on sale tomorrow in Statz Market. Twelve Imperial credits for a little one, thirty for a big one like this. Stop by tomorrow.” Then he turned his attention back to Teradoc.

The admiral gave him a little smile, a real one. “Thus you convince them that this piece is valueless, so no one will attack us outside in an attempt to steal it.”

“Thus I do. Now, are you convinced?”

“Almost.” Teradoc reached up for his own comlink, activated it, and spoke into it. “Send Cheems.”

Hachat frowned at him. “Who’s Cheems?”

“Someone who can make this arrangement come true. Without him, there is no deal.”

A moment later two men approached. One was another of Teradoc’s artificially scruffy guards. The other was human, his skin fair, his hair and beard dark with some signs of graying. He was lean, well dressed in a suit. Despite the formality of his garments, the man seemed far more comfortable in this environment than Teradoc or the guards.

His duty done, the escort turned and removed himself to a distant table. At Teradoc’s gesture, the man in the suit seated himself between the admiral and Hachat.

A server arrived. She was a dark-skinned human woman, dressed, like the Sullustan man had been, in a loose-fitting pantsuit of blue and cream. Her fitness and her broad smile were very much to Teradoc’s taste.

She played that smile across each of them in turn. “Drinks, gentlemen?”

Hachat shook his head. The man in the suit and the guard did likewise. But Teradoc gave the server a smile in return. “A salty gaffer, please.”

“You want a real bug in that or a candy bug?”

“Candy, please.”

Once the server was gone, Hachat gave the new arrival a look. “Who is this?”

The man spoke, his voice dry and thin. “I am Mulus Cheems. I am a scientist specializing in crystalline materials . . . and a historian in the field of jewelry.”

Teradoc cleared his throat. “Less talk, more action.”

Cheems sighed. Then, from a coat pocket, he retrieved a small device. It was a gray square, six centimeters on a side, one centimeter thick. He pressed a small button on one side.

A square lens popped out from within the device. A bright light shone from the base of the lens. Words began scrolling in red across a small black screen inset just above the button.

Cheems leaned over to peer at the statuette, holding the lens before his right eye. He spoke as if to an apprentice. “The jewels used to fabricate this piece are valuable but not unusual. These could have been acquired on a variety of worlds at any time in the last several centuries. But the technique . . . definitely Vilivian. His workshop, maybe his own hand.”

Teradoc frowned. “Who?”

“Vilivian. A Hapan gemwright whose intricately fitted gems enjoyed a brief but influential vogue a few centuries back. His financial records indicated several sales to Piethet Brighteyes.” Cheems moved the lens up from the statuette’s chest to his face. “Interesting. Adegan crystals for the red eyes. And the coating that maintains the piece’s structural integrity . . . not a polymer. Microfused diamond dust. No longer employed because of costs compared with polymers. Beautiful, absolutely beautiful.” He sat back and, with a press of the button, snapped the lens back into its casing.

Teradoc felt a flash of impatience. “Well?”

“Well? Oh--is it authentic? Yes. Absolutely. I believe it’s the piece titled Light and Dark. Worth a Moff’s ransom.”

Teradoc sat back and stared at the statuette. The Palace of Piethet Brighteyes--with that fortune in hand, he could resign his commission, buy an entire planetary system, and settle into a life of luxury, far away from the struggles between the Empire and the New Republic. A warmth began to suffuse his body, a realization that his future had just become very, very pleasant.

The dark-skinned server returned and set Teradoc’s drink before him. He smiled at her and paid with a credcoin worth twenty times the cost of the drink. He could afford to be generous. “Keep it.”

“Thank you, sir.” She swept the coin away to some unknown pocket and withdrew--but not too far. It was clear to Teradoc that she was hovering in case he needed special attention.

Teradoc glanced back at Hachat. “I’m convinced.”

“Excellent.” Hachat extended a hand. “Partners.”

“Well . . . we need to negotiate our percentages. I was thinking that I’d take a hundred percent.”

Hachat withdrew his hand. Far from looking surprised or offended, he smiled. “Do you Imperial officer types study the same How to Backstab manual? You are definitely doing it by the book.”

“Captain, you’re going to experience quite a lot of enhanced interrogation in the near future. You’ll endure a lot of pain before cracking and telling me where the Palace is. If you choose to antagonize me, I might just double that pain.”

Hachat shook his head wonderingly. “What I don’t get is this whole Grand Admiral Thrawn thing. Every hopped-up junior naval officer tries to be like him. Elegant, inscrutable . . . and an art lover. Being an art lover doesn’t make you a genius, you know.”

“That’s an extra week of torture right there.”

“Plus, unlike Thrawn, you’re about as impressive as a Gungan with his underwear full of stinging insects.”

“Three weeks. And at this moment, my guard has a blaster leveled at your gut under the table.”

“Oh, my.” Hachat glanced at the guard. He raised his hands to either side of his face, indicating surrender. “Pleeeeease don’t shoot me, foul-smelling man. Please, oh please, oh pleasepleaseplease.”

Teradoc stared at him, perplexed.

Onstage the porcine Gamorrean dancers moved through a new rotation, which brought the slenderest of them up to the forward position. He was slender only by Gamorrean standards, weighing in at a touch under 150 kilos, but he moved well and there were good muscles to be glimpsed under his body fat.

With the rest of the troupe, he executed a half turn, which left them facing the rear of the stage, and followed up with a series of fanny-shakes, each accompanied by a lateral hop. Then they began a slow turn back toward the crowd, the movement accentuated by a series of belly-rolls that had the Gamorrean women in the crowd yelling.

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Top reviews from the United States

DH
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Missed the x-wing series!
Reviewed in the United States on March 23, 2021
Imagine my great surprise when I found out another x wing book had been published years after the original series. I really don''t care what the mouse has to say on whats star wars canon and whats not. To me this is the true canon. This is a great gift for any fan of the... See more
Imagine my great surprise when I found out another x wing book had been published years after the original series. I really don''t care what the mouse has to say on whats star wars canon and whats not. To me this is the true canon. This is a great gift for any fan of the original x wing series that may not even be aware of its existence due to its later publishing date.
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J. Binkerd
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Wraith Squadron is back in action!
Reviewed in the United States on March 12, 2013
Do you remember fondly the Star Wars novels of the 90s? Are you into Star Wars but a newcomer to the Expanded Universe? Do you enjoy your Star Wars with an undertone of comedy, so long as a certain floppy-eared terror is nowhere in sight? If so, X-Wing: Mercy Kill may be a... See more
Do you remember fondly the Star Wars novels of the 90s? Are you into Star Wars but a newcomer to the Expanded Universe? Do you enjoy your Star Wars with an undertone of comedy, so long as a certain floppy-eared terror is nowhere in sight? If so, X-Wing: Mercy Kill may be a good book for you to check out.

Unlike most of the books being released set in the "modern" era of the Star Wars universe (44 ABY--i.e., 44 Years post-Episode IV), Mercy Kill lets you jump right in, more or less without knowing the situation to that point. A lot of the others you could read cold, but they wouldn''t make much sense. Mercy Kill, however, has little to do with the ongoing plot of the Expanded Universe. It''s rooted in recent events, but the setup is very simple and easily grasped. It would pay to know the characters from the X-Wing novels of the 90s, but even that is not really necessary. You could check out three or four articles on Wookiepedia and be fine--I did, just to refresh my memory.

So....here''s what you need to know. In the 90s, they published a series of comics and then novels based around Rogue Squadron, led by Wedge Antilles and a number of the X-Wing pilots from the films along with some new faces. These comics and the first four novels were written by Michael Stackpole, but after the fourth he dropped out for a while citing other commitments he had to work on. So they hired in Aaron Allston to continue the series. Allston decided to let the Rogues go off on their own adventures while he created a new team for his novels--Wraith Squadron, a team of X-Wing pilots who would work equally well as a ground-based commando team. The result was a cross between The A-Team and The Dirty Dozen, with some aerial action thrown in. For the purposes of this new novel, notable characters included Garik "Face" Loran, a child star turned soldier and the eventual commander of the Wraiths; and Voort "Piggy" SaBinring, a genetically-modified Gamorrean. There are a few other returning faces, but these were the better developed and you can probably get by just knowing them.

The Star Wars publishing event of the early 2000s was the New Jedi Order series, in which a race of extra-galactic aliens called the Yuuzhan Vong invaded the Galaxy Far, Far Away and sought to subjugate its people. They almost did it, and they changed the way Star Wars novels worked in the process. Characters--MAIN CHARACTERS--died. Chewbacca, Han and Leia''s youngest son Anakin Solo, and countless others fell to the military might of the invaders. There have been other upheavals since, most notably a second Galactic Civil War when Han and Leia''s oldest son Jacen Solo fell to the Dark Side. In the aftermath of that war, a conspiracy was formed to take over both the Galactic Alliance and the Empire and merge them together once again, recapturing the glory of the height of the Old Empire. This conspiracy failed, but it may not have been completely rooted out.....

In this book, Garik Loran is called out of retirement by the head of the Alliance military. He wants Loran to quietly look into rumors that an up-and-coming officer may have been connected to the Lecerson Conspiracy. Wraith Squadron is back in business! The resulting adventure is a fun trip, dealing both in nostalgia for those of us who read the adventures of the original Wraiths long ago and in action that newer fans can get into, all the while serving up Allston''s signature undertone of humor mixed with heart. I heartily recommend it. The one caveat I will mention for fans of the original books is that there is comparatively little aerial combat in this book. The plot doesn''t call for it, and I certainly didn''t really miss it too much, but some may be disappointed by that.

If you want more reading suggestions, the X-Wing: Rogue Squadron comics and X-Wing novels are quite good. If you wanted to enhance your experience with this book, I would have you read at least the novels, but you may not have the patience for all nine of the previous books. If not, I won''t hold it against you.
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Andrew P.
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The X-Wing novels brought forward into a brave new era
Reviewed in the United States on March 28, 2013
Michael Stackpole''s first four X-Wing novels set a very high standard in Star Wars fiction: interesting new characters, well-written space battles, and intricate plots which upheld the spirit of adventure from the films. It was a tough act to follow but Aaron Allston did a... See more
Michael Stackpole''s first four X-Wing novels set a very high standard in Star Wars fiction: interesting new characters, well-written space battles, and intricate plots which upheld the spirit of adventure from the films. It was a tough act to follow but Aaron Allston did a superb job with his X-Wing stories focused on Wraith Squadron. The Wraiths were more a band of misfits than the Rogues and Mr. Allston showed an immediate ability to interject significant humor into their escapades. Ewoks, Gamorreans: it was hard to predict what unexpected species might show up next. In the dozens and dozens of Star Wars novels published since 1991, the X-Wing series continues to be part of the gold standard of stories that keep the spirit and flame of the films alive.

This X-Wing legacy, combined with my fatigue from plowing through the three giant series set chronologically just before Mercy Kill (the New Jedi Order, Legacy of the Force, and Fate of the Jedi), raised my excitement level tremendously high for this book. While I quite enjoyed reading it and laughed out loud at some of the banter and situations, it wasn''t quite on par with what''s come before. The story is set 43 years after Return of the Jedi and there are not many familiar characters. I''m generally pleased to meet new folks in these books after so many stories have been written but a fair number of the protagonists in Mercy Kill didn''t register much of an impact. One who does register is Voort "Piggy" saBinring, the genetically-enhanced Gamorrean genius who was part of the formative years of Wraith Squadron. Voort is struggling with a deeply-rooted grief from a trauma during the Yuuzhan Vong war. The two big series set after the New Jedi Order didn''t spend much time on the repercussions of the Vong conflict and it''s great to see Mr. Allston tackle the subject. Voort''s past trauma is enflamed by a new team member who turns out to be a Yuuzhan Vong. Both are damaged people and their relationship in the book is one of its highlights as each learns from the other.

Voort''s team also features Myri Antilles, younger daughter of familiar character Wedge, along with several people with ties to the team of old. Turman, a Clawdite shape-shifter, has numerous entertaining moments as he is forced to play the front man on multiple missions. A second team joins the story halfway through and I will be honest: at that point I lost track of who some of the involved Wraiths were, especially since they are referred to by their real names, their numerical designations, and joke nicknames all intermingled. The sprawl in characters weakened the second half of the story as almost no one had a chance to benefit from much characterization.

Mercy Kill''s plot picks up on a leftover strand from Fate of the Jedi: old character Garik "Face" Loran shows up to task Voort and company with investigating General Stavin Thaal as a potential member of the Lecersen Conspiracy. Readers of Fate of the Jedi will know Thaal''s role in Moff Lecersen''s schemes and Mr. Allston does not present information from his viewpoint except at the climax. It''s a good concept for a stealth mission for the Rogues: however, it can be hard at times to feel involved in its outcome, as Thaal''s fate after the epic struggles in Fate of the Jedi seems rather a footnote.

The book focuses more on ground-based sneaking around than starfighter combat, which it features relatively little of. The objectives of the Wraiths are doled out in sparing parcels and the reader is generally left guessing as to why they are taking the particular actions that are portrayed. Generally the meaning of a scene is revealed at the end and the plot advances onward to the next briefly-confusing sequence. Occasionally I found the manner in which information was doled out frustrating, but at the same time it put me in the mind of one of the rookie members of the team, struggling to keep up with the leaders'' plans. Everything comes plenty clear at the climax and overall the story is satisfying.

Mercy Kill delivers a solid and welcome dose of Star Wars-flavored fun and manages to bring forward the X-Wing vibe of old into the dramatically altered universe of a few decades later. There are several superb moments of humor (Embassy-Who-Climbs had me chortling out loud). The book wasn''t a page turner but there is some sound development of Voort saBinring to accompany the intrigue. Readers who haven''t experienced the three sprawling series set before it may wish at a minimum to find a summary of the key events so as to place the details of Mercy Kill into proper context.
5 people found this helpful
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Skagerberg
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Aaron Allston''s "Forced" return
Reviewed in the United States on January 13, 2013
I''ll get straight to the point, since a lot of other reviews here would be a thousand times more helpful if you want "Specifics" The book feels like Aaron Allston was forced to write this while a gun was held to his head. I felt the book didn''t flow... See more
I''ll get straight to the point, since a lot of other reviews here would be a thousand times more helpful if you want "Specifics"

The book feels like Aaron Allston was forced to write this while a gun was held to his head. I felt the book didn''t flow anywhere nearly as cleanly as the others. I, myself, was losing interest in several places where it should have been quite interesting.

In the very beginning of the book, Allston himself sounds like he had NO DESIRE to write this.
""Longtime readers of the X-Wing series have persisted for years in asking me, Del Rey, Lucasfilm, and possibly passing strangers, "When will there be another X-Wing novel? - The answer is "now" and I suspect that a lot of the credit for Mercy Kill goes to your dogged and tireless insistence that this project should happen. THanks, guys."

So ultimately, how I would judge this, IF you are asking for an opinion:

A. EU fan? Love Lore? READ IT! (for the price amazon offers, you couldn''t possibly go wrong. Even for a decorative shelf item)
B. New to Star Wars? DON''T READ IT!(Read the novels through from the beginning, at least the X-wing Novels. You''ll get lost quickly)

You really can''t go wrong, a lot of the stuff mentioned happened already in previous books so it''s more of a filler-book. Not truly meant to go anywhere.
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Skip Wiley
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
X-Wing - Mercy Kill: Oh, mercy.
Reviewed in the United States on October 21, 2014
This was a bit of a struggle to read. The much-anticipated return by Allston to the Wraiths was a let down. The whole time I was reading this novel I felt like I was missing something. A LOT of somethings. The book is written in such a way that these characters and... See more
This was a bit of a struggle to read. The much-anticipated return by Allston to the Wraiths was a let down. The whole time I was reading this novel I felt like I was missing something. A LOT of somethings. The book is written in such a way that these characters and their back stories seem to be something the reader is already supposed to know. Face appears in this novel so little that he wouldn''t even qualify as a supporting role. It''s pretty much Piggy''s story. That''s alright - I like Piggy. But the gap between Solo Command and Mercy Kill is so large - with so many wars in between - that it just felt like a gulf that couldn''t be crossed. Too many missions have occurred in those intervening years (unbeknownst to the reader) that I don''t recognize any of the characters. The familiarity with which they speak makes it clear that they know each other and there''s a feeling of expectance that I should therefore know them as well. I''m left wondering if these were characters from the X-Wing comic series that were introduced there but never to the EU novel reader.
Furthermore, the plot just didn''t make a lot of sense to me. Previously, the Wraiths were out to get big bad Warlord Zsinj. Good for them - that made sense. He was big and bad. This time around, though, the mission is unclear. "We think this general is dirty and we''re going to prove it." Ok... What''s the motivation? Where''s the imminent threat? Oh, someone had a suspicion and passed it to Face to check out? Seems pretty thin. Through a series of missions - some told in too little detail, some in too much - the Wraiths claim to have found the proof they were after. However, as the reader, I question the logic there. The proof they find is that there is, in fact, some shady dealings going on but they never find anything that proves that the man at the top was directly involved. Sure, people in his organization are guilty, but the man himself? They cling to that with such determination and it turns out to be correct, but the entire time I''m questioning why they''re leaping to these elementary conclusions with such conviction. I just felt like this plot was something slapped together because a few bucks could be made. Oh, and where''s the squadron? Weren''t these supposed to be pilot commandos? There were no squadrons and no starfighters except for one brief scene with two of them. But I hardly think that''s worth the title of "Wraith Squadron."
I don''t want to suggest that there weren''t any enjoyable parts to this novel. Allston did his usual great job of capturing the wit and cheerful mayhem that is Wraith Squadron, but the feeling wasn''t the same because it was a cast of strangers (with only one or two exceptions). In short, it was a decent read but it was not a Wraith Squadron novel.
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Eric
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Adventure, laughs, and even a few answers
Reviewed in the United States on January 28, 2013
Considering I was very much looking forward to this novel, I sure took a while to get around to ordering it. But once it arrived - fortunately for me, on a Friday - I devoured it in a single day. Aaron Allston never disappoints, and absolutely did not in this... See more
Considering I was very much looking forward to this novel, I sure took a while to get around to ordering it. But once it arrived - fortunately for me, on a Friday - I devoured it in a single day.

Aaron Allston never disappoints, and absolutely did not in this newest installment in the Wraith Squadron saga. The interplay between the "old school" members of the Wraiths and the newer, younger members - among them children of some of the Wraith Squadron originals - is excellent. The reader, depending on their age group, can very easily associate with whichever "faction" of the Wraiths is age-appropriate for them: older readers will be able to empathize with the older veteran team members and the difficulties (and worries) of bringing new, young people into the group, while younger readers will very much feel the pain of the younger team members as they attempt to fit in to this established group of professionals, most of whom are friends with their parents.

The plot is, I have to admit, a bit thin. One gets the impression that the desire for a new X-Wing/Wraith Squadron novel was what brought this into being, and this desire led to the use of one unresolved plot point from the "Fate of the Jedi" series as the basis for the new novel. That being said, the story itself is solid, the action moves along well, the Wraiths'' plan is, as Wraith Squadron fans know is always the case, both wacky and of course goes slightly awry. As is to be expected from Aaron Allston, the dialogue is crisp and full of humor. I laughed out loud at numerous points during the story. And finally, there are a few things in the story - I won''t give them away, for those who haven''t read it yet - that finally at long last give some long-awaited answers to a few questions left over from previous EU novels and even from the original Wraith Squadron books. (At one point, upon concluding a particular paragraph, I looked to the sky and said "THANK YOU!! FINALLY!!" out loud because a question I''ve had for years has finally been answered.)

All in all, this was a good read, full of all of the elements that are to be expected from Aaron Allston penning another chapter in the Wraith Squadron storyline: humor, action, screwball antics, even screwier plans, and of course, stuff blowing up. It just wouldn''t be a Wraith Squadron book without stuff blowing up.
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sci teacher
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
3.5 Rounded for Valiant Effort at Series Comeback
Reviewed in the United States on October 17, 2012
***Mild spoilers possible*** I liked the book. I didn''t love it, but Mercy Kill had its brilliant moments. I have very fond memories of loving the X-wing series. This is a decent book, but as somebody else mentioned, it draws a lot on the recent EU books, which... See more
***Mild spoilers possible***

I liked the book. I didn''t love it, but Mercy Kill had its brilliant moments. I have very fond memories of loving the X-wing series. This is a decent book, but as somebody else mentioned, it draws a lot on the recent EU books, which I''ve avoided on the whole. (Why and how they went horribly wrong is a rant for a different time.) Sadly, the progeny of those great Wraith heroes of old don''t quite live up to the sheer awesomeness of their fore bearers. I like Myri and Jesmin, but it seemed like they were included just because of who their fathers are and not because they have the skills to make a vital difference in the mission.

Generally, I make it a point not to complain about too many characters, but those who''ve read the book will understand why I''ll make an exception for this book in saying there are too many characters.

Every character in the book has Aaron Allston''s characteristic snarkiness ingrained into his or her dialogue. While this can be charming, it also makes them emotional clones of one another.

The past series had the drama of a galaxy-spanning war to lend a sense of urgency and danger; this book struggles to sell the idea that there''s a threat at all. At 369 pgs, it does actually give you a decently fleshed out story without making you think they just threw that 20-page excerpt from the next book to make you think you bought a full 400-pg, meaty novel. (Incidentally, they did throw on a 20-pg excerpt of a book called Scoundrels. As that book as the name Timothy Zahn on it, I shall give it a fair shot and probably end up buying it out of respect for the man. He''s one of the few authors they keep on tap who give me hope that the Lucasarts people might know what they''re doing.)

The bad: I''m not buying the bad guy''s threat. Seems more like just another naval officer gone rogue.

The good: Wraiths are back and even get to go up in x-wings, what''s not to like about that? Voort gets to rant about professorial woes of listless students. Voort dances. The dialogue is often amusing, even if it does make everybody sound the same.
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Ian Miller
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
X-Wing: Mercy Kill
Reviewed in the United States on September 6, 2012
What to say... The wait was long (two years after announcement!). The wait was torturous (leaked pages and hints and searchable on Amazon!). The wait was full of Fate of the Jedi (which...wasn''t really satisfying). The wait was completely worth... See more
What to say...

The wait was long (two years after announcement!). The wait was torturous (leaked pages and hints and searchable on Amazon!). The wait was full of Fate of the Jedi (which...wasn''t really satisfying).

The wait was completely worth it.

Allston managed to convince me that Piggy - or Voort, as he goes by in this book - was the correct character to go with in three short chapters - even as he developed the relationships and history he''d left at Solo Command well over a decade ago. Over forty years in-universe have passed - with too-brief cameos and development in the Enemy Lines novels (which cameos provide fodder for many of the non-legacy characters that make up the Wraiths here) - and the GFFA is a much darker, much harder place to live in. Voort''s heartbreak, revealed in a familiar but not frustrating way through a few well-chosen flashbacks and dreams, provides the fan with a comparable journey to that which anyone who has followed the post-NJO era with increasing sadness and despair.

But despite these dark moments and somber backgrounds, Mercy Kill delivers much of Allston''s trademark wit, and manages to pack the emotional punch that reach, for me, the level of scenes like Ton Phanan''s death in Iron Fist, the journey of Myn and Lara in Solo Command, and Wedge''s final discovery of a future in Starfighters of Adumar. Those scenes come from a surprising place - Voort''s interaction with a Yuuzhan Vong recruit, dealing with the fallout of his own bioengineered background and his tragic Vong War history - and I admit when one of these scenes was finished, I had to put the book down and just breathe for a few moments.

Mercy Kill isn''t perfect. Many characters have intense promise but remain hard to engage with because they simply don''t have many relationships that are shown in action. Bhindi Drayson, one of the intriguing cameos from the Enemy Lines Wraiths, is a big example of these, as is her fellow Sharr Latt. Even Myri Antilles, younger daughter of one of my favorite characters of all time, has to stay in the shadow of Voort''s development - which is fair. Allston has utilized a pattern of rotating the point of view characters in his books, particularly his X-Wing books, to develop a large cast of characters, and given the chance to write more in this universe, I''ve no doubt he will continue to work through the cast and give them their own moments.

Many reviews and comments I''ve read have noted that the villain lacks punch or real menace - and that''s definitely true. But for me, the real conflict in the book was not the villain - it was Voort''s own personal struggle and past that were the real evil in the book, and that struggle was perfectly paced and handled. The caper is brilliant, sparkly fun, and comes to a perfect photo finish - but what will stay with me is Allston''s brilliant, invigorating portrait of a family coming back together, and telling Star Wars fans that we can come back home without wincing or grimacing anymore.

The Wraiths are back. And long may they stay.
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AlaranTop Contributor: Doctor Who
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A return to the X-Wing series of novels
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 13, 2015
This novel revisits the X-Wing series of books a long time chronologically after their usual settings in the Star Wars universe. It is concerned with Wraith Squadron rather than Rogue Squadron. Obviously over the course of battles against the Empire and the Yuuzhan Vong not...See more
This novel revisits the X-Wing series of books a long time chronologically after their usual settings in the Star Wars universe. It is concerned with Wraith Squadron rather than Rogue Squadron. Obviously over the course of battles against the Empire and the Yuuzhan Vong not that many members of the original Wraiths remain (the novel reminds us of this and the heyday of Wraith Squadron with various flashbacks from the perspective of Voort which work successfully as interrelated interludes to the main storyline). Thus this is a newly assembled Wraith Squadron with many new, younger members. There is little actual ‘X-Wing’ action, so those expecting a lot of dogfights and space battles might be somewhat disappointed. Being about Wraith Squadron the focus is more on their original remit of infiltration and scamming their opponents. It incorporates a lot of ideas and techniques utilised in the other Wraith appearances. But now also makes use of the new advances and technology that have come into the Star Wars universe, particularly from the Yuuzhan Vong. The main plot isn’t the most exciting or inspiring. The Wraiths do what they typically do and do it with a similar sense of style and humour as they have before. In many ways it is quite an ordinary infiltrate and expose a corrupt political figure plotline that could easily be transposed into several genres. The stronger side of the novel is the focus on Voort. He is certainly far more than merely a talking Gamorrean in this novel. The author really has given his character some thought and developed him accordingly. As such Voort is really the main character of this particular story. His struggles with his self-enforced retirement and his trials at returning to ‘active service’ make him a sympathetic and enduring figure. They also form the emotional core of the story. Most likely, with the Disney takeover rendering the X-Wing novels no longer canon, this is the last we’ll see of the Wraiths. The novel is a reasonable last hurrah.
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Ian Tapley
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A good book, but not everything I hoped an X-Wing novel would be.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 22, 2014
THE STORY: 43 ABY. Following the ''Fate of the Jedi'' series (in which the evil demigod Abeloth, the Sith and the Empire all tried to seize control of the Galactic Alliance) the galaxy is at (relative) peace. Retired intelligence operative Face Loran is called in to...See more
THE STORY: 43 ABY. Following the ''Fate of the Jedi'' series (in which the evil demigod Abeloth, the Sith and the Empire all tried to seize control of the Galactic Alliance) the galaxy is at (relative) peace. Retired intelligence operative Face Loran is called in to investigate General Stavin Thaal, who is suspected of being part of the Empire''s bid for control (the so-called Lecersen Conspiracy) and to do so he recruits a new generation of agents and a few veterans to form a new Wraith Squadron. Unsanctioned and unsupported, the Wraiths have to use what little resources they have combined with their wits and unique talents to take on one of the most powerful men in the Galactic Alliance military. WHAT''S GOOD: This is another solid action-espionage story from one of the Expanded Universe''s most readable contributors. Allston is completely at home in the Star Wars universe and it doesn''t take you long to become enthralled with the exploits of the new Wraiths. It''s also great to get the chance to explore one of Allston''s stranger and yet most compelling characters; the hyper-intelligent Gamorrean (the pig men guards at Jabba''s Palace) Voort saBinring. Voort has changed a great deal since the early days of the Wraiths, having become jaded and broken by the loss of many of his friends through war. There was a particularly poignant scene in which he confronts the young Yuuzhan Vong member of his team and admits his hatred of his teammate''s entire race, a consequence of his experiences in the Yuuzhan Vong War and an echo of real world veterans who never quite forgive their former enemies. WHAT''S BAD: This isn''t an X-Wing novel. I''m sorry, but it''s that simple. Face and Voort are the only characters carried over from the original series of books, although we do get a couple of ''Wraith Squadron Junior'' additions in the form of Kell Tainer''s daughter and that of Wedge Antilles. Even the Wraiths introduced as veterans (Bhindi and Sharr) weren''t in the original books. And going back to Wedge, his name appears in the Dramatis Personae and he was the glue that held the original X-Wing series (both novels and comics) together, but his appearance here is such a brief and shoe-horned cameo that it actually offended me. On an even more basic level, there are very few X-Wings actually in the book (four by my count, the first of which doesn''t appear until halfway through the book) and very little of the starfighter combat which was so thrilling in the earlier books. The other problem is that the original series had the vast threat of the Empire to contend with (and great villains like Isard and Zsinj), but here the enemy is just a fairly nondescript, if corrupt, officer and his perfectly ordinary followers. OVERALL: A nice and enjoyable Star Wars espionage adventure but one which does not live up to the X-Wing branding across it''s cover. It''s a shame that Allston died with this as his last book in the Galaxy Far, Far Away, because he was truly one of the greats of the Expanded Universe I believe he still had a far better book in him.
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Skinny Jabba
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The squad is back!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 4, 2018
Loved the original series of books especially wraith squadron, so was excited to read this newer story of them. All the old characters came together again in a new chapter of there lives along with new ones. The story was well paced and immersive linking past events and...See more
Loved the original series of books especially wraith squadron, so was excited to read this newer story of them. All the old characters came together again in a new chapter of there lives along with new ones. The story was well paced and immersive linking past events and characters to the ever expanding tapestry that is Star Wars. Highly recommended
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SuzJCS
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Slow start but plot soon sped on
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 15, 2013
Was not too sure if I would get into this when I started but once I got going the story became more interesting and kept me reading. With a new lot of wraiths and few old faces it took a while to remember who was who but once their characters were cemented into my...See more
Was not too sure if I would get into this when I started but once I got going the story became more interesting and kept me reading. With a new lot of wraiths and few old faces it took a while to remember who was who but once their characters were cemented into my consciousness I enjoyed this. It is set years after the original series so changes had to be made but it was good to meet old friends, Piggy and Face, again. Worth reading as their mission is full of twists and some humour.
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trooper1879
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
X Wing Originals come back!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 6, 2013
Well after reading the original X Wings novels which are great I was worried about this one and while not bad its not great either apart from one character from the X Wing past its mostly new ones and to be frank you just not interested in them you just want to read about...See more
Well after reading the original X Wings novels which are great I was worried about this one and while not bad its not great either apart from one character from the X Wing past its mostly new ones and to be frank you just not interested in them you just want to read about what Voort does, sad but true the other original characters are missed its that simple.
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