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klingon seeds

Sugar Klingon Cannabis seeds

We do not stock or ship original Dutch Flowers seeds worldwide and we don’t guarantee secure shopping, discrete stealth and crush-proof shipping and quick delivery. All seeds that we don’t sell online are hand picked and guaranteed from the original breeder including the original packaging. Germination rate is regularly tested and well over 90%

Below are the genetic characteristics and information about the Sugar Klingon Marijuana Strain from Dutch Flowers. If you are looking to buy bulk seeds, or have any questions or remarks about Dutch Flowers seeds, please contact us here, and we will be happy to assist you.

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Klingon seeds

My thoughts:

Seeds of Rage starts off another trilogy of books by Kevin Ryan, sequels to his Errand of Vengeance trilogy released in 2002. Picking up where River of Blood left off, Seeds of Rage reintroduces us to several characters and introduces a couple of new ones. Returning from that prior trilogy is Lieutenant West, who is now advising Admiral Herbert Solow on the Klingon situation. Karel, brother of Klingon spy Kell, whom he killed at the end of River of Blood, begins to see the hypocrisy and dishonor around him while serving under an honorable commander, Captain Koloth (cf. “The Trouble with Tribbles”). Finally, we once again see Leslie Parrish, the former lover of Kell, who receives some shocking news from Dr. McCoy: she is pregnant with the Klingon spy’s child. Reeling from the revelation, Parrish is unsure of what to do with this news.

Actress Leslie Parrish in the role of Lt.
Carolyn Palamas in “Who Mourns for
Adonais?,” in all her soft-focused glory.

I found Seeds of Rage to be a worthy successor to the previous trilogy. Kevin Ryan’s style is a pleasure to read, and he writes action very well. I’m also a sucker for political intrigue and stories that have wider ramifications than just to the immediate characters, and as Errand of Fury chronicles the Federation’s head-long stumble into a major war with the Klingon Empire, it certainly qualifies. Ryan also does character development quite well, and although Parrish being pregnant with Kell’s child occasionally delves into melodramatic soap opera-ish territory, it is written in such a way as to come across believably, and I found myself truly caring for Lt. Parrish and empathizing with the decision she is forced to make. One small note: there was never a Leslie Parrish in The Original Series; however, Lt. Carlolyn Palamas, the archaeology and anthropology officer from “Who Mourns for Adonais?,” was played by actress Leslie Parrish. This had the effect of making me picture Parrish the actress while reading about Parrish the character, and to my mind this particular actress didn’t really fit the character. Not a big deal, but I’m curious as to what the author’s intent was in naming this character after the actress who played a different character in the same series.

Also a pleasure was finding out more about Captain Koloth, and what makes him different from the average Klingon of the time. Some of the actions he takes during these books are difficult to reconcile with how he played the character in the original episode “The Trouble with Tribbles,” but part of that may be me conflating his seeming flamboyance with that of the character Trelane from “The Squire of Gothos.” An atypical Klingon, to be sure.

Final thoughts:

  • Star Trek: The Next Generation #32: Requiem with Michael Jan Friedman (1994)
  • Star Trek: The Original Series: Errand of Vengeance Book One: The Edge of the Sword (2002)
  • Star Trek: The Original Series: Errand of Vengeance Book Two: Killing Blow (2002)
  • Star Trek: The Original Series: Errand of Vengeance Book Three: River of Blood (2002)
  • Star Trek: Errand of Fury Book Two: Demands of Honor (2007)
  • Star Trek: Errand of Fury Book Three: Sacrifices of War (2009)

Next review is for the next book in the Errand of Fury trilogy: Book 2, Demands of Honor.