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Rebels of Gor Audiobook

Rebels of Gor: Gorean Saga Book 33

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Publisher's Summary

John Norman's epic Gorean Saga is one of the longest-running and most successful series in the history of fantasy. It is also one of the most controversial. Over the course of more than thirty books produced over a span of six decades, the series has sold millions of copies and built legions of fans unrivaled in their devotion.

Rebels of Gor Book 33 of the Gorean Saga John Norman takes you on a journey to “World’s End,” a set of once-unknown islands far west of the continental mainland.

Lying across vast, turbulent Thassa, these mysterious islands were reached for the first time during the historic voyage of the ship of Tersites. Now this remote locale has been chosen by two warring, technologically advanced species - the bestial, imperialistic, predatory Kurii, and the retiring, secretive Priest-Kings, the “gods of Gor." On this all-too-real “gaming board," a roll of the dice will determine the fortunes and fate of Gor - and perhaps that of Earth. Few realize the momentous nature of the conflict, seeing in it no more than a local war for territory and power. Those who grasp the dimensions of the game realize that the stakes are nothing less than the world itself.

©2013 John Norman (P)2014 Audible Inc.

What Members Say

Average Customer Rating

4.6 (35 )
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  •  
    Johnny saint johns, FL, United States 03-12-14
    Johnny saint johns, FL, United States 03-12-14 Member Since 2016
    HELPFUL VOTES
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    "Finally a book like he wrote in the beginning!"
    Would you listen to Rebels of Gor again? Why?

    I have read this series since the early 80's. This was one of the better books since the 80's. More story and less 'me man, you woman'. That's an interesting concept and true in many ways (look at the success of 50 Shades) but it does not need repeating 200 times in one book, as the previous most recent books seem to. This book is narrated from Tarl's point of view. It has great turns and twist but it waits so long to reveal them that you've already figured it out and so lose some of the 'OMG' effect. Otherwise, a good read. Hoping to see more like this.


    Who was your favorite character and why?

    Tarl, of course, then Pertinax


    Would you listen to another book narrated by Ralph Lister?

    yes


    2 of 2 people found this review helpful
  •  
    wingedhorse73 Arlington Wa. 12-02-15
    wingedhorse73 Arlington Wa. 12-02-15
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    "worlds end"
    Would you consider the audio edition of Rebels of Gor to be better than the print version?

    yes and no there voice changes were good but the written one you can paint your own picture


    What was one of the most memorable moments of Rebels of Gor?

    the ending when he finialy put the daughter of the Ubar of Ar in her place


    What about Ralph Lister’s performance did you like?

    the changing of voices


    Was this a book you wanted to listen to all in one sitting?

    no it was to longto listen to in one sitting


    1 of 1 people found this review helpful
  •  
    Scott M. Nash 08-29-17 Member Since 2003
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    "The first readable book in years"

    I stated to go off this series after book 5. There were still some good stories in it, but there was way too much... Gor... between events. It only got worse until this book. This book was mostly story, not a great story, but good enough. And the performer manages to breath life in to some fairly flat dialogue.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  •  
    Timothy Flick 03-14-17 Member Since 2016
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    "The best Gor novel in decades"
    What did you like best about Rebels of Gor? What did you like least?

    I enjoyed the playing out of the story of the 2 battles, the battle between Lords Yamato and Teemu and the battle between Priest-Kings and Kurii. It seems both struggles ended in stalemate. Unlike many, I have never believed this to be the end of the series, despite John Norman's advanced age.


    Who was your favorite character and why?

    Tarl Cabot. His time on the steel worlds and at World's End seem to have changed him. He's much more cerebral now than in earlier books, and it makes him a far more dangerous foe than just his infamous skill with weapons.


    What didn’t you like about Ralph Lister’s performance?

    I did not particularly like Ralph Lister's performance of this book. He is good at voices, but when reading the parts of the Pani (Japanese), while I appreciated his accent, the "hurky-jerky" delivery of Pani lines really detracted from the performance.


    If this book were a movie would you go see it?

    Yes. I even saw the two horribly bad Gor movies from the 70's, so I would definitely see this one.


    Any additional comments?

    It has always been my opinion that eventually, Tarl Cabot will need to call together all the allies he has made over the course of the series.

    He will gather the Wagon People, the Blood Warriors, the giants for Torvaldsland, the warriors from Schendi and the Talahari desert, and now the Pani, bringing all the peoples of Gor together for a final battle against the Kurii.

    His new skills at planning and stealth will work well when he is the commander of the forces of Gor in the battle against Kurii. I believe this was even foreshadowed decades ago when Tarl, suffering from poison, deliriously dreamed of marrying Talena and becoming Ubar of all Gor. Being appointed commander of the forces of Gor would essentially make him, at least temporarily the Ubar of Ubars, Ubar of all Gor.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  •  
    Robert Carlsbad, CA, United States 08-16-15
    Robert Carlsbad, CA, United States 08-16-15 Member Since 2011

    Carlsbad Rob

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    "All that for this?"

    This book marks the end of a long sweep of books regarding the 'Japanese' on Gor. It took a whole book for our hero to get to the World's end and then he joins the war and really nothing happens. Yes there were fewer of the slave, slave, slave stuff (but it is also harder to skip over that repetitive nonsense in an audiobook so it seems like there is more).

    The story is entertaining enough, but it feels like John Norman has fallen in love with the minutia and cares less for the big scenes the way he once did. There was a sweep of grand war in the whole Ar vs Cos conflict but that just feels missing in this one.

    Props to the reader. The guy is awesome. With his voice he made it clear who was Pani (not sure of the spelling) and who was from Continental Gor. Even if John Norman didn't feel the need to tag every sentence with 'he said, I said' or the abominable 'said the one I presumed to be the tavern keeper'.

    Despite all that it was entertaining. His Tarl Cabot books always are.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  •  
    Sarah K. Wright 01-25-15
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    "Gorean sage still great !"

    When is scroll 34 can not wait. Really got hooked again on this stories of John Norman must read for all generations.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
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  • Roger
    2/2/15
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    "loved it."

    loved it. Ralph listers narration is brilliant.
    can't wait for the next instalment of the series.

    2 of 2 people found this review helpful
  • Ricky Bolt
    5/11/16
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    "Painful"

    A good story totally ruined by Norman's obsessive slave ramblings. Just tedious!!! Gave up in the end I just couldn't put up with ten minute long (very repetitive) nonsense on the natural place of women. If you could get an edited and abridged version it would be great.

    0 of 1 people found this review helpful

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