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2015 Audie Award WINNER, Research Fiction
2015 Audie Award Finalist, Solo Narration: Men
2014 Tone of voice Arts Award Finalist, Research Fiction "One of the best thrillers I've read in a long time. It feels so real it could almost be nonfiction, yet it has the narrative drive and ability of a rocket start. That is Apollo 13 times ten." -Douglas Preston, #1 New York Times bestselling author of Impact and Blasphemy
"A book I just couldn't deposit! It has the very rare mixture of your good, original tale, interestingly real people and fascinating technological accuracy and reliability...reads like MacGyver fits Mysterious Island." -Astronaut Chris Hadfield, Commander of the International Space Train station and author of An Astronaut's Guide to Life on Earth
"The best publication I've read in age groups. Clear your plan before you split the seal. This tale will take your breath away faster than a hull breech. Smart, funny, and whiteknuckle intense, The Martian is all you want from a book." -Hugh Howey, New York Times bestselling author of Wool "The Martian kicked my ass! Weir has constructed a relentlessly entertaining and inventive success thriller, a MacGyver trappedon Mars tale that feels equally real and harrowing as the true tale of Apollo 13." -Ernest Cline, New York Times bestselling author of Ready Player One
"Gripping...forms up like Defoe's Robinson Crusoe as compiled by someone brighter." -Larry Niven, multiple Hugo and Nebula Award-winning author of the Ringworld series and Lucifer's Hammer "The strain simply never allows up, from the first site to the previous, with no point does indeed the believability falter for a good second. You can't shake the feeling that could all really happen." -Patrick Lee, New York Times bestselling author of The Breach and Ghost Country
"Strong, resilent, and gutsy. It's Robinson Crusoe on Mars, 21st hundred years style. Set aside a chunk of leisure time when you begin this one. You're going to require it because you will not want to place it down." -Steve Berry, New York Times bestselling author of The King's Deception and The Columbus Affair Six days earlier, astronaut Make Watney became one of the first people to walk on Mars. Now, he's sure he'll be the first person to die there. After a dust storm nearly kills him and pushes his team to evacuate while wondering him dead, Make sees himself stranded and completely exclusively without way to even indicate Earth that he's alive - and even if he could get term out, his resources would be removed long before a recovery could arrive. Chances are, though, he won't have time and energy to starve to loss of life. The damaged equipment, unforgiving environment, or plainold "human problem" are much more likely to destroy him first. But Make isn't prepared to quit yet. Attracting on his ingenuity, his anatomist skills - and a relentless, dogged refusal to give up - he steadfastly confronts one relatively insurmountable obstacle after the next. Will his resourcefulness be enough to beat the impossible possibilities against him?"