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Noah Zarc: Declaration (Book 3) by [Pease, D. Robert]
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Length: 226 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
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Product Description

Can Noah Zarc keep peace across the solar system... even if it means starting a war?

[YA Sci-Fi, Time Travel, Space Adventure, Extinction]

As battles rage across the solar system, Noah Zarc must work to unite a rag-tag bunch of miners, farmers, and scientists who would rather just live in peace than fight a war which could set humanity back to the dark ages... if not destroy them altogether.

With only a time-traveling ship full of animals and a General from the history books (who is more comfortable riding a horse than in a spaceship) the Zarc family has to stand against the full might of a highly trained army of attack-drones, and a fleet of battleships armed with enough firepower to take out an entire planet.

Will the truth about what really happened a thousand years in the past be enough to stop total war? Or will Noah and his friends need to find another way to bring down a ruthless dictator who will do anything to keep himself in power... even if it means destroying the very people he rules?

NOAH ZARC: DECLARATION by D. Robert Pease

Evolved Publishing presents the third book in the multiple award-winning Noah Zarc series of science fiction time travel adventures—an out-of-this-world, action-packed thrill ride. [DRM-Free]

The Lexile® Framework® for Reading = 650L

BOOKS BY D. ROBERT PEASE:

  • Noah Zarc: Mammoth Trouble (Book 1)
  • Noah Zarc: Cataclysm (Book 2)
  • Noah Zarc: Declaration (Book 3)
  • Noah Zarc: Omnibus (Special Edition)
  • Noah Zarc: Roswell Incident (Short Story Prequel)
  • Dream Warriors (Joey Cola - Book 1)
  • Shadow Swarm
  • Enslaved (Exodus Chronicles - Book 1) [Coming 2017]

MORE GREAT YA SCI-FI FROM EVOLVED PUBLISHING:

  • Down to Dirt (Dirt and Stars - Book 1) by Kevin Killiany
  • Uploaded (Uploaded - Book 1) by James W. Hughes
  • Red Death (Red Death - Book 1) by Jeff Altabef


Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 3631 KB
  • Print Length: 226 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publisher: Evolved Publishing LLC; 3 edition (17 December 2013)
  • Sold by: Amazon Australia Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B00GDM3FYC
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Screen Reader: Supported
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.4 out of 5 stars 4 reviews
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Most Fantastic Book to get Young Boys Reading! 4 October 2014
By Soft Paws - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
As an adult I cannot see exactly what is so special about this book - I mean it is well-written, but to me it seems just like any other modern middle grade story. However, my son is absolutely crazy about this series. He told me that the whole story is a cliff-hanger from beginning to end, and that one cannot put the book down at any moment. That is pretty amazing coming from someone who has been rejecting all the books I buy on the basis of being "boring" or "the same old thing."

What do I think made the book so special to him? Well, there is the futuristic setting, time travel, simultaneous space and time concepts, robots controlled by neurological chips and other space-age related gadgets and concepts. In fact, the whole time-jumping thing back-and-forth and different selves has me quite confused, but to my son it is perfectly logical.

Then there is the character of Noah. What a hero! What an amazing character. Mature, sensitive, brave. Faced by moral and existential issues on a scale that no 12-year old boy would normally have to deal with. Faced with unusual challenges. Faced with the most bizarre conditions in his life. He displays patience and the ability to examine all sides of an issue before jumping to any conclusions. He has to sort out his relationship with his father - find out who he really is, and learn to love him with both his good and bad side. He has to learn to discern truth and trust his instincts, and solve the situation without harming those he loves, for the good of all, for the people, plants and animals of Venus, Mars and Earth.

There are some serious issues in the book, such as Noah's real father having committed crimes in his past, but there is no explicit violence or gore. As a parent who does not approve of my children reading excessively violent books, I give my approval to this series. Noah acts with love and respect for his parents at all times, and they love him too.

I am just so happy that my son found these books!!! We hope to see more from this author.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Fantastic 3 May 2014
By rep - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
This was series was GREAT!!! Read all the books couldn't get enough. Do you really have to bend the series? You did leave an opening to bring it back. Think about it!
Deb
0 of 2 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Disappointed 2 January 2014
By T - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
As an old fashioned mom I don't think 9-12 yr olds(target audience for this book) need to be reading about a kiss on the lips, nor do I think 14 yr olds(age of the characters) should be killing people or kissing on the lips. Also, I thought some of the things that happened were a little unrealistic and both my 11 yr old daughter and I disliked the ending intensely.

As an aside, I thought the series would have some kind of reference to God, seeing as it is sorta like Noah's ark. Kept waiting for that to happen but it never did. Found the Dad's comments at the end to be inane.

Just be happy.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Omnibus edition was reviewed. 5 December 2013
By Gaele - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition
Three volumes of the Noah Zarc series with illustrations that are only available in the omnibus edition: here is a book that will encourage the reader in your middle-grade student. Noah Zarc is a science-fiction adventure story, which starts with a 12 year old protagonist and his family as they travel space and time collecting animal pairs much like Noah of the Bible.

But this Noah is no older man with a fully functional body: this Noah is a paraplegic who occasionally rails against the confines of his limitations. His family isn’t into coddling him either: there isn’t a great divide in punishment, interaction or expectations for any of the children: expectations are set and most often met if not exceeded. Another bonus to a story that uses such clever techniques to teach and model: we learn as much from our interactions with fictional characters as we do from those who are standing in front of us, and there are several options for learning.

Starting with Mammoth Trouble, Noah is just 12, and the family is starting their adventure with their ARC (Animal Rescue Cruiser). This is a post-apocalyptic world, where humans are relegated to living on colonized Mars and Venus. Noah and his family are seeking to grab pairs of animals to repopulate the earth. Interesting social and moral issues arise with this: should you be expending this time and energy to stop the extinction of the animal kingdom when humans are in need? What about the whole “changing” the path of a destiny? Any fans of time travel will instantly see the gentle seeding of the argument for young readers to develop their own views.

Full of concepts and ideas, action-packed and several wonderful interactions between the characters that includes bickering, punishment and Noah’s struggle to save his father from the anti-animal faction had me whipping through the pages. Illustrations and new technology along with the dedication the family has to saving the animals was just a fabulously transporting read, and made me wish I had a younger reader at home!

Stars: 5

Next up is Cataclysm and Noah is a year older and wiser, with all of the experience gained from his family’s first year on the ARC, integrating a new member into the family, and the kids have been sent to live with their Grandfather to ‘experience a more normal life’. But ‘normal’ isn’t all that one might expect, Noah is finding some odd connection with the villain Haon, and is beginning to wonder if perhaps there is more to the conflict and backstory than he knew.

Another thoughtful installment that added, to my delight, robots with personalities and identities, that don’t try too hard and come off as overwrought, but are just right! More action-filled than the first, there are wild time-jumps, authorized and not, that serve to keep the story moving forward. Fast paced and full of detail this story is one that keeps rushing by, even as you want to stop and savor. Additionally, as in the first book, Noah’s disability is not ignored, but worked with and around: he’s managed to adapt his approach to accomplish what he wants, even as he does have those moments where his disability is fully in the front of his mind.

Stars: 5

Lastly and the newest installment to the series is Declaration and we join Noah in the midst of a firefight helping the rebels stand strong against the Poligarchy’s army that is bent on ruling the galaxy. What we are learning throughout the story is that Noah and his family, with their time travel skills can go back and alter the past, and perhaps prevent the mess that is the world they know now.

Noah is now 14, and his perspective and voicing have aged with him: confidence from past encounters and his confidence in both his ‘team’ and his own abilities have contributed to this noticeable maturing of the character. Yes, he is still young, but the core traits of his personality that were so endearing in the earlier volumes are still prevalent, with the solid family/tea relationships that are a mainstay of the story. We are in boy-heaven in this story: action, gadgets, a clear enemy and a clear goal and hero to cheer for. Continuing to confront head-on several social issues, and questions of what is really in the best interests of everyone, the story manages to work on several levels, keeping readers engaged throughout.

I’m not the target audience for this book, but I was completely captured by the characters, the action and the issues and questions: set in fantasy but integrating concepts and engaging readers with a fun tale that teaches as it entertains.

This was a lovely addition to the series: highlighted with illustrations found only in the omnibus edition that add a bit of whimsy to the page.

I received an eArc copy of the book for purpose of honest review. I was not compensated for this review: all conclusions are my own responsibility.

Stars: 5

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