This week, when Demora Sulu turns into a wild animal on an away mission, John Harriman has the unenviable task of putting her down. But her father refuses to accept how it went down, and risks a good old-fashioned court martial to unlock the truth. Can Captain Harriman’s reputation survive another high-profile death? How many kids has Kirk actually fathered? And will my new Boothby theory break the internet? All this and more in The Captain’s Daughter, the book that’s brought to you by Lifeshot.
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This week, Q claims to be omniscient, then turns around and asks Picard for parenting advice. But if the almighty trickster can’t rein in his mischievous protégé, the child’s tantrum will break a little more than just a stray vase. What was Q’s contribution to the creation of Earth? Is the Enterprise as OSHA-compliant as it could be? And does trouble really follow the ship everywhere? All this and more in Q-Squared, the book where no one is safe, not even from Winnie-the-Pooh.
This week, while we’re all cooped up inside on account of the pandemic, Worf and his team are stranded outside in the desert heat. But when the attacker they capture escapes his bonds, they’re going to get more to drink than they asked for. Who’s holding up the best? Who’s going to be the most embarrassed when this is all over? Does Mark McHenry have excellent parents or terrible ones? All this and more in Survival, the book that needs to review its Pokémon weaknesses.
This week, Trump believes Worf’s study group can make a Federation/Klingon co-op colony great again. But when a mysterious ship with tech from both factions turns the colony into a crater, the team realizes they’re going to be using their Academy training for a different kind of mission. Does Paul Dini have the most cameos in Star Trek novel history? What exactly does Tania Tobias want from Worf? And did Zak Kebron just “not all Klingons” Worf? All this and more in Line of Fire, the book that’s seven inches from the midday sun.
This week, Worf ships off to the Academy, and as Starfleet’s first Klingon cadet, the burden of expectation weighs heavily on him. But when he gets in a fight fresh off the shuttle and the dean makes his brawl buddy his roommate, he’s caught between a rock and a hard place. Are Worf and his brother cut out for Starfleet? Will the Finnegan tradition live on? And why can no one ever think of the obvious “orange” rhyme? All this and more in Worf’s First Adventure, the book that comes with a handy cheat sheet!