Ender's GameThe Ender Quintet (Volume 1)
Orson Scott Card
Tor Science Fiction
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Nebula Award Winner
Hugo Award Winner
Tor Science Fiction
ISBN: 9780765370624352 Pages
The International Bestseller
THE HUGO AND NEBULA AWARD WINNING NOVEL
Orson Scott Card's beloved classic Ender's Game is now a major motion picture.
Andrew "Ender" Wiggin thinks he is playing computer simulated war games; he is, in fact, engaged in something far more desperate. Ender may be the military genius Earth desperately needs in a war against an alien enemy seeking to destroy all human life. The only way to find out is to throw Ender into ever harsher training, to chip away and find the diamond inside, or destroy him utterly. Ender Wiggin is six years old when it begins. He will grow up fast.
"Orson Scott Card makes a strong case for being the best writer science fiction has to offer." —The Houston Post
This movie tie-in edition features cover art from the Summit Entertainment film starring Harrison Ford, Ben Kingsley, and Asa Butterfield as Ender Wiggin.
ALA Popular Paperbacks for Young Adults, Nebula Award Winner, Hugo Award Winner, ALA Best Books for Young Adults
ENDERS GAME (Chapter 1)
"I've watched through his eyes, I've listened through his ears, and I tell you he's the one. Or at least as close as we're going to get."
"That's what you said about the brother."
"The brother tested...
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Ender's Game by Orson Scott Card--Audiobook Excerpt
Listen to this audiobook excerpt from Orson Scott Card's classic science fiction novel Ender's Game, winner of the Hugo and Nebula Awards. This audiobook is narrated by Stefan Rudnicki, Harlan Ellison and cast.Share This
Praise for Ender's Game
“Read Orson Scott Card's Ender's Game before the big-screen adaptation, starring Harrison Ford and Hugo's Asa Butterfield, hits theaters Nov. 1.” —Entertainment Weekly, 13 Ways to Get Ready for '13
“Superb! This is Card at the height of his very considerable powers--a major SF novel by any reasonable standard.” —Booklist
“An affecting novel full of surprises. Card never makes the mistake of patronizing or sentimentalizing his hero.” —The New York Times Book Review