Dune Collection eBooks #dune #timotheechalamet #frankherbert #dunemovie #timoth #inktobe

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It contains:

Dreamer of Dune by Brian Herbert.epub (704 kb)
Dune 01 Dune – Frank Herbert.epub (558 kb)
Dune 02 Dune Messiah – Frank Herbert.epub (325 kb)
Dune 03 Children of Dune – Frank Herbert.epub (723 kb)
Dune 04 God Emperor of Dune – Frank Herbert.epub (425 kb)
Dune 05 Heretics of Dune – Frank Herbert.epub (465 kb)
Dune 06 Chapterhouse Dune – Frank Herbert.epub (492 kb)
Dune 07 Hunters of Dune – Brian Herbert.epub (397 kb)
Dune 08 Sandworms Of Dune – Brian Herbert.epub (395 kb)
DUNE A Brief Guide – BookWyrm.epub (354 kb)
Dune Genesis – Frank Herbert.epub (172 kb)
Dune Universe 05 – Mentats of Dune by Brian Herbert & Kevin J. Anderson.epub (662 kb)
Heros of Dune 01 Paul of Dune – Brian Herbert.epub (692 kb)
Heros of Dune 02 The Winds of Dune – Brian Herbert.epub (499 kb)
Legends of Dune 01 The Butlerian Jihad – Brian Herbert.epub (671 kb)
Legends of Dune 02 The Machine Crusade – Brian Herbert.epub (746 kb)
Legends of Dune 03 The Battle of Corrin – Brian Herbert.epub (685 kb)
Navigators of Dune by Brian Herbert.epub (1 mb)
Prelude to Dune 01 House Atreides – Brian Herbert.epub (852 kb)
Prelude to Dune 02 House Harkonnen – Brian Herbert.epub (932 kb)
Prelude to Dune 03 House Corrino – Brian Herbert.epub (626 kb)
Sandworms Of Dune by Herbert Brian;J Anderson Kevin.epub (366 kb)
Schools of Dune 01 Sisterhood of Dune – Brian Herbert.epub (692 kb)
Tales of Dune – Brian Herbert.epub (135 kb)
The Road to Dune.epub (420 kb)

Dune is a 1965 science-fiction novel by American author Frank Herbert, originally published as two separate serials in Analog magazine. It tied with Roger Zelazny‘s This Immortal for the Hugo Award in 1966,[2] and it won the inaugural Nebula Award for Best Novel.[3] It is the first installment of the Dune saga; further, in 2003, it was cited as the world’s best-selling science fiction novel.[4][5]

Dune is set in the distant future amidst a feudal interstellar society in which various noble houses control planetary fiefs. It tells the story of young Paul Atreides, whose family accepts the stewardship of the planet Arrakis. While the planet is an inhospitable and sparsely populated desert wasteland, it is the only source of melange, or “the spice,” a drug that extends life and enhances mental abilities. Melange is also necessary for space navigation, which requires a kind of multidimensional awareness and foresight that only the drug provides.[6] As melange can only be produced on Arrakis, control of the planet is thus a coveted and dangerous undertaking. The story explores the multi-layered interactions of politics, religion, ecology, technology, and human emotion, as the factions of the empire confront each other in a struggle for the control of Arrakis and its spice.[7]

Herbert wrote five sequelsDune MessiahChildren of DuneGod Emperor of DuneHeretics of Dune, and Chapterhouse: Dune.

Alejandro Jodorowsky (The Holy MountainEl Topo) amassed a team of “spiritual warriors” to help him make Dune into a film meant to be released in 1975. They worked on the film for two and a half years and with the team, Jodorowsky produced a trove of written and drawn content including a script, hundreds of storyboards, models and stills. Jodorowsky intended to transmit the philosophy of the series to audiences worldwide and for the film to act as a “messiah”. Jodorowsky and producer Michel Seydoux could not get studio support to match the film’s massive budget. Instead, David Lynch created the 1984 film adaptation. The book was also adapted into the 2000 Sci-Fi Channel miniseries Frank Herbert’s Dune and its 2003 sequel Frank Herbert’s Children of Dune (which combines the events of Dune Messiah and Children of Dune), a series of computer games, a board game, songs, and a series of follow-ups, including prequels and sequels, that were co-written by Kevin J. Anderson and the author’s son, Brian Herbert, starting in 1999.[8] A new film adaptation directed by Denis Villeneuve is scheduled to be released on October 1, 2021.

Since 2009, the names of planets from the Dune novels have been adopted for the real-life nomenclature of plains and other features on Saturn‘s moon Titan.[9][10][11]



The Oregon Dunes, near Florence, Oregon, served as an inspiration for the Dune saga.

After his novel The Dragon in the Sea was published in 1957, Herbert traveled to Florence, Oregon, at the north end of the Oregon Dunes. Here, the United States Department of Agriculture was attempting to use poverty grasses to stabilize the sand dunes. Herbert claimed in a letter to his literary agent, Lurton Blassingame, that the moving dunes could “swallow whole cities, lakes, rivers, highways.”[12] Herbert’s article on the dunes, “They Stopped the Moving Sands”, was never completed (and only published decades later in The Road to Dune) but its research sparked Herbert’s interest in ecology.

Another significant source of inspiration for Dune was Herbert’s experiences with psilocybin and his hobby of cultivating mushrooms, according to mycologist Paul Stamets‘s account.[13]

Herbert spent the next five years researching, writing, and revising. He published a three-part serial Dune World in the monthly Analog, from December 1963 to February 1964. The serial was accompanied by several illustrations that were not published again. After an interval of a year, he published the much slower-paced five-part The Prophet of Dune in the January – May 1965 issues.[14][15] The first serial became “Book 1: Dune” in the final published Dune novel, and the second serial was divided into “Book Two: Muad’dib” and “Book Three: The Prophet”. The serialized version was expanded, reworked, and submitted to more than twenty publishers, each of whom rejected it. The novel, Dune, was finally accepted and published in August 1965 by Chilton Books, a printing house better known for publishing auto repair manuals.[16]

Herbert dedicated his work “to the people whose labors go beyond ideas into the realm of ‘real materials’—to the dry-land ecologists, wherever they may be, in whatever time they work, this effort at prediction is dedicated in humility and admiration.”[17]


Duke Leto Atreides of the House Atreides, ruler of the ocean planet Caladan, is assigned by the Padishah Emperor Shaddam IV to serve as fief ruler of the planet Arrakis. Arrakis is a harsh and inhospitable desert planet, and the only source of melange, or “the spice”, an extremely expensive and exclusive substance that extends human youth, vitality and lifespan—which is the official reason for its high demand in the Empire, and more importantly is also the secret behind the Bene Gesserit and Guild navigators’s further increased mental capabilities. Shaddam sees House Atreides as a potential future rival and threat, and conspires with House Harkonnen, the longstanding enemies of House Atreides among the other Great Houses in the Landsraad, to destroy Leto and his family after their arrival on Arrakis. Leto is aware his assignment is a trap of some kind, but cannot refuse.

Leto’s concubine Lady Jessica is an acolyte of the Bene Gesserit, an exclusively female group that pursues mysterious political aims and wields superhuman physical powers. Though Jessica was instructed by the Bene Gesserit to bear a daughter as part of their breeding program, out of love for Leto she bore a son, Paul. From a young age, Paul has been trained in warfare by Leto’s aides, the elite soldiers Duncan Idaho and Gurney Halleck, and the old Mentat Thufir Hawat have prepared him for becoming a future mentat himself if he so desires. Jessica has also trained Paul in what Bene Gesserit disciplines she can. His prophetic dreams interest Jessica’s superior, the Reverend Mother Gaius Helen Mohiam. She subjects Paul to the gom jabbar, a deadly test which causes blinding pain as part of an assessment of the subject’s humanity. To her surprise, Paul manages to pass despite being exposed to more pain than any others before him.

Leto, Jessica and Paul travel with their household to occupy Arrakeen, the stronghold on Arrakis formerly held by House Harkonnen. Leto learns of the dangers involved in harvesting the spice, which is protected by giant sandworms, and negotiates with the planet’s native Fremen people, seeing them as a valuable ally rather than foes. Soon after the Atreides’ arrival, Harkonnen forces attack, joined by the Emperor’s ferocious Sardaukar troops in disguise. Leto is betrayed by his personal physician, the Suk doctor Wellington Yueh, who delivers a drugged Leto to the Baron Vladimir Harkonnen and his twisted Mentat, Piter De Vries. Yueh, however, arranges for Jessica and Paul to escape into the desert, where they are presumed dead by the Harkonnens. Yueh replaces one of Leto’s teeth with a poison capsule, hoping Leto can kill the Baron during their encounter. Yueh is murdered by De Vries upon delivering Leto, while the Baron narrowly avoids the gas, which instead kills Leto and De Vries. The Baron forces Hawat to take over De Vries’ position. While he follows the Baron’s orders, Hawat works to undermine the Harkonnens.

After fleeing into the desert, Paul realizes he has significant powers as a result of the Bene Gesserit breeding scheme, inadvertently caused by Jessica bearing a son and his exposure to high concentrations of melange. He foresees futures in which he lives among the planet’s native Fremen, and has a vision where he is informed of the addictive qualities of the spice. It is also revealed Jessica is the daughter of Baron Harkonnen, a secret kept from her by the Bene Gesserit. Paul and Jessica are accepted into the Fremen community of Sietch Tabr, and teach the Fremen the Bene Gesserit fighting technique known as the “weirding way“. Paul proves his manhood and chooses the Fremen name Muad’Dib, while Jessica opts to undergo a ritual to become a Reverend Mother by drinking the poisonous Water of Life. Pregnant with Leto’s daughter, she inadvertently causes the unborn child, Alia, to become infused with the same powers in the womb. Paul takes a Fremen lover, Chani, and has a son with her, Leto II.

Two years pass, and Paul’s powerful prescience abilities manifest, which lead the Fremen to consider him as their messiah, due to Bene Gesserit’s Missionaria Protectiva. Paul recognizes that the Fremen could be a powerful fighting force to take back Arrakis, but also sees that if he does not control them, their jihad could consume the entire universe. Word of the new Fremen leader reaches both Baron Harkonnen and the Emperor as spice production falls due to their increasingly destructive raids. The Baron encourages his brutish nephew Glossu Rabban to rule with an iron fist, hoping the contrast with his shrewder nephew Feyd-Rautha will make the latter popular among the people of Arrakis when he eventually replaces Rabban. The Emperor, suspecting the Baron of trying to create troops more powerful than the Sardaukar to seize power, sends spies to monitor activity on Arrakis. Hawat uses the opportunity to sow seeds of doubt in the Baron about the Emperor’s true plans, putting further strain on their alliance.

Gurney Halleck, having survived the Harkonnen coup, reunites with Paul and Jessica. Believing Jessica to be a traitor, Gurney threatens to kill her, but is stopped by Paul. Paul did not foresee Gurney’s attack, and concludes he must increase his prescience by drinking the Water of Life, which is fatal to males. Paul falls into unconsciousness for several weeks after drinking the Water, but when he wakes, he has clairvoyance across time and space: he is the Kwisatz Haderach, the ultimate goal of the Bene Gesserit breeding program.

Paul senses the Emperor and Baron are amassing fleets around Arrakis to quell the Fremen rebellion, and prepares the Fremen for a major offensive against the Harkonnen troops. The Emperor arrives with the Baron on Arrakis; their combined troops seize a Fremen outpost, killing many including Leto II, while Alia is captured and taken to the Baron. She remains defiant, putting her trust in her brother. Under cover of an electric storm which shorts out the Emperor’s troops’ defensive shields, Paul and the Fremen, riding giant sandworms, assault the capital while Alia assassinates the Baron and escapes. The Fremen quickly defeat both the Harkonnen and Sardaukar troops.

Paul faces the Emperor, threatening to destroy spice production forever unless the Emperor abdicates the throne. Feyd-Rautha attempts to stop Paul by challenging him to a ritualistic knife fight, during which he attempts to cheat and kill Paul with a poison spur in his belt. Paul gains the upper hand and kills him. The Emperor reluctantly cedes the throne to Paul and promises his daughter Princess Irulan‘s hand in marriage. As Paul takes control of the Empire, he realizes that while he has achieved his goal, he is no longer able to stop the Fremen jihad, as their belief in him is too powerful to restrain.

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