SevenEves: Our scientists love it. Others don’t.

Readers’ average rating:

Reposting to include Joao’s recent review.

fantasy book reviews science fiction book reviewsSevenEves by Neal Stephenson science fiction book reviewsSevenEves by Neal Stephenson

Neal Stephenson doesn’t shy away from big concepts, long timelines, or larger than life events. His most recent novel, SevenEves, begins with the moon blowing up. Readers never find out what blew up the moon, because all too quickly humanity discovers that the Earth will soon be bombarded by a thousand-year rain of meteorites — the remnants of the moon as they collide with each other in space, becoming smaller and smaller — which will turn Earth into an uninhabitable wasteland. Humankind has a 2-year deadline to preserve its cultural legacy and a breeding population. The solution is to make extended life-in-space a possibility. The first two thirds of the book follows a group of astronauts and scientists who are among those who will form the new colony orbiting Earth, waiting a few millennia for it to become habitable again. The last third shows us what has become of humanity after 5,000 years in space, as they begin their slow return to the surface of the planet.

From the first sentence of the book (“The moon blew up without warning and for no apparent reason”), I thought this concept had brilliant potential to be both scientifically and emotionally compelling. But about 200 pages in, I realized that not much had happened yet … well, you know, other than the moon exploding. Further, I realized that I still didn’t really have a strong sense of the main characters. I flipped back through what I’d read and saw that for each single line of dialogue, there were about two dense paragraphs of exposition — essentially infodumping — usually geared towards explaining complex engineering or physics problems with which the human race was now faced.

Infodumping isn’t a dealbreaker for me, nor is a little educational material in my fiction. Some of my favorite facts come from fiction, such as the idea of a tesseract in A Wrinkle in Time, the curvature of space and time as explained in Michael Crichton‘s Sphere, the explanations of seventeenth-century trade and economics in Stephenson’s BAROQUE CYCLE, or literally anything about rabbits from Watership Down. But when I’m reading fiction, I also expect to equally enjoy other aspects of the prose, such as, for instance, character building, internal and external conflict, scenes, dialogue, or even just “events that are happening.”

The first 400 pages of SevenEves, on the other hand, functioned mostly as a lecture to the reader so that a) they could appreciate how hard the task of creating long-term self-sustaining space habitats is, and b) marvel at how Stephenson, a scientist himself with a background in computing, geography, and physics, had come up with workarounds for the problems inherent to the task. Part of me wanted to say, “Well, goody for you, Neal; you figured it out. Can we please get back to the task of creating a story now?”

One of the reasons I never connected to the characters is that Stephenson spreads himself too thinly by following a few different point-of-view characters, instead of one particular character. This strategy works for a lot of books, but in such an information-heavy novel, which already skimps on character development and scene-building, it would help to at least anchor the readers with one p.o.v. character. However, since SevenEves didn’t do that, I felt relegated to the surface of each of these character’s interior lives, instead of getting to know one of them more deeply. I wasn’t sure why Stephenson chose to follow the characters he did, either. One of them (a clear reference to Neil DeGrasse Tyson) didn’t contribute much of essence to the plot. While he was intelligent and relatively sympathetic, he ended up playing the role of a very highly-educated observer. His life and efforts neither helped nor hindered the plan for human survival. However, Julia, an appealingly Machiavellian former U.S. President who cheats and manipulates her way up to the space colony instead of dying on the surface, was not a p.o.v. character. I would have liked to hear her internal monologue, especially as she ended up playing a large role in the eventual outcome for humanity.

Around page 400, things really picked up and conflicts exploded — political, personal, practical — across the page. The second half of the book had a plot that I would even deign to describe as “rip-roaring.” As if the moon blowing up and destroying life on earth wasn’t enough, after a few years in space, the survival of the human race is put up against odds that are practically insurmountable. The last third of the book occurs 5,000 years in the future and we get to see how humanity has met those odds, succeeded, and (most thrillingly) evolved. And there are wonderful surprises waiting, too, that Stephenson has seeded into the plot from the beginning. The end of the book made me want to cry, not only because of feels (*sob* “Life really DOES find a way!” *sob*), but also because of the beautiful way in which Stephenson wove his ending together.

This does not, however, erase the fact that the beginning of the book also made me want to cry from frustration and anger that such a great idea had been squandered.

It pains me to say anything bad about Stephenson’s books. In addition to writing lots of books that I love, he wrote Anathem, my favorite book. And the ironic thing is that, for many readers, SevenEves may not feel that different from Anathem, which also has lots of infodumping, in this case regarding philosophy and theoretical physics. Much of Anathem consists of philosophical lectures in the form of dialogue between characters. But the concepts Stephenson expounded in those lectures ended up being thematically central to the plot of the book, whereas in SevenEves, I felt like it was too much engineering talk for a book that was not really about engineering.

Maybe I’m being condescending to the practical sciences here. Why can one book be “about” philosophy, and another one not be “about” engineering? Perhaps Stephenson, and other readers, might argue that the book is about engineering: all of the human knowledge and ingenuity that is devoted to guaranteeing the survival of humanity. It’s for those readers that I’m loath to give SevenEves a low ranking. I believe that many people will love this book, perhaps with the level of fervor that I feel for Anathem. However, despite the impressive ending, I felt largely frustrated and let down by a sub-par execution of a fantastic story.

~Kate Lechler


Seveneves by Neal Stephenson science fiction book reviewsI must be developing an immunity to the Kool-Aid that Neal Stephenson serves his fans. Snow Crash and Crytonomicon are two of my favorite books, but I was lukewarm towards The Diamond Age and then hit a wall with Anathem. So when I heard he was coming out with Seveneves, and that the plot was much more like traditional “hard” SF than his earlier cyberpunk, steampunk, nanotech, cryptography, technothriller works, I wasn’t sure I’d like it. And after reading Kate’s review, what I read confirmed my suspicions. But really there’s only one way to know if you like a book or not — you have to read it for yourself.

Basically, when you have over 900 pages to work with, you can dedicate hundreds of pages to detailed world-building and still have plenty of time for complex characterizations and a very extensive plot. You’d think that was enough for any author, but we’re talking about Neal Stephenson here. His info-dumps can bring even the most dedicated geeks to their knees, and that is what his die-hard fans are looking for. I didn’t mind his info-dumps in Cryptonomicon, since they were interesting in their own right, but I was completely defeated by the esoteric mathematic and philosophical discussions of Anathem, which I found extremely tedious.

fantasy book reviews science fiction book reviewsIn Seveneves, the info-dumps essentially constitute the first 500-600 pages. Once we know that the moon has been destroyed and then surface of the Earth will be inundated with meteorites (in the first paragraph), Stephenson then decides that the best way to further the story is to describe in painstaking detail every single technological and engineering difficulty that humanity will face. The amount of research he has done is stupendous, and he clearly admires Neil de Grasse Tyson, who appears in barely fictional form. He throws a bunch of scientists and astronauts into the unwanted role of being humanity’s only hope of survival. Despite the book’s length, he doesn’t devote any time to the fate of the seven billion members of humanity who have been handed a death sentence. Instead, we are treated to chapter after chapter dedicated to problems of geosynchronous orbits, propellant limitations, tiny meteor strikes, artificial habitats, etc, etc.

For me, the first two thirds of the book were really heavy going. Even though Stephenson introduces a long list of characters, it’s hard to get into their innermost thoughts despite the dire situation facing them. As crisis follows crisis, the odds get more and more insurmountable. There are plenty of fascinating details, but the pace of progress is really slow. Finally humanity finds itself down to just seven women, or “seveneves”. With extinction looming, these women must make a momentous decision on how to survive. Their council sets the stage for the creation of seven races of humans that evolve from them.

Fast forwarding 5,000 years, the story finally brings us to the part that I was actually more interested in, the resettling and terraforming of the Earth after the meteorite storm. And when he does start to describe the new races of humanity, each descended from the original Seveneves, the scenario is well-described and such a contrast to the dire straits of the first two-thirds of the book. Here Stephenson is again in his element, giving us a well-constructed future society with complex interactions. There is a huge amount of potential here for a multi-volume far-future epic about terraforming the Earth along the lines of Kim Stanley Robinson’s RED MARS trilogy. The big problem is that we have already had to slog through 600 pages just to reach this point, and now have only 300 pages left to establish the new far-future scenario and actually incorporate a viable plot that can be wrapped up in that short span.

Unfortunately, just like in The Diamond Age, Stephenson again runs out of pages to deliver a satisfactory storyline after all the world-building. He hasn’t learned how to forward the story amid all the technical descriptions. I know he can achieve this as he did in Snow Crash and Crytonomicon, but this book felt a lot more like the existential torture of Anathem, which I couldn’t finish. In fact, the abrupt nature of the ending of Seveneves suggests ample room for a sequel, which is really irritating, since the least he could do is give us a stand-alone novel if it’s almost 1,000 pages long. I know there are plenty of readers out there who don’t mind multi-volume door-stopper epics, but I have 400 books on my TBR list, so I won’t be lining up to read the sequel if it does appear.

I listened to the audiobook narrated by Mary Robinette Kowal (who does the first two thirds set right after the moon is destroyed) and Will Damron (who does the far-future portion). I’d have to say that Kowal is facing an uphill battle with a very exposition-heavy narrative that I already found boring, and she makes it much worse by doing a terrible job trying to make the male voices sound masculine by doing this silly low voice that sounds ridiculous, especially for the de Grasse character. Perhaps it’s easier for male narrators to do female voices, but this just sounded awkward. When we go forward 5,000 years into the future we also get a new narrator, Will Damron, which is a huge relief both due to the change in storyline and because he does a much better job.

~Stuart Starosta


SevenevesPeople are different from one another, shocking. Whereas I am not particularly fond of red wine (my father says the taste comes with age), I have friends who love drinking it. The same happens with books, and so it is that I seem to have had a vastly different experience reading Neal Stephenson’s ode to Newton, Seveneves, from that of Stuart and Kate.

I should first qualify the statements I am about to make. I’m a college student, and I have chosen Physics as my niche. I am neither the smartest person in my class nor the most passionate about the subject, but my days are filled with more equations that spawn even more equations, concepts that make my head spin senseless, and phrases such as (plucked at random from my Atomic Physics textbook): “The striking feature of this result is that the degeneracy of the two product functions a(1)b(2) and b(1)a(2) is removed by the electron repulsion, and their two linear combinations differ in energy by 2K.”* It’s easy to see then why I do not share Stuart’s and Kate opinion that Seveneves‘ extensive worldbuilding is a) problematic in its length, and b) unconnected to the story’s progress.

Credit has first to be given to Neal Stephenson for making it a pleasure to read technical matters that in less deft hands would have been painful to deal with. Throughout Seveneves I never had to stop to catch my breath because I felt overburdened with trying to understand what was being said, even if the beginning of the book’s second part felt harder to imagine than the preceding one. They were also, in my view, well-spaced throughout the text so that it never felt that I was in class and Stephenson was a boring teacher. Sure, there are descriptions, they’re somewhat technical, and there’s lots of them. Some of them might very well have negligible effects on the plot’s advancement, but for the most part I think they serve their purpose well, which is giving the readers the context they’ll need to understand why characters do what they do, and why things turn out the way they do. Getting to space is hard, and staying there is harder, even more so when you combine it with the conflicting politics, the conniving and scheming between factions, the sheer emotional weight of knowing the world is about to end. If some parts can be said to be superfluous, well, I think the benefit of the doubt should be given. Stuart and Kate’s opinion is that a lot of it is superfluous and detrimental to the story, but that was not my experience.

It’s also telling that both Kate and Stuart say they much preferred the story’s second part, because for me it was very much the other way. I downright loved that first part. I read it in glee, with a smile stapled on my face. I brought that behemoth of a book whenever I went because I wanted to keep reading to find out what happened next. I almost wish I could go back in time to read it once more in blissful ignorance of what’s going to happen.

Kate and Stuart’s experience seems to have been diametrically opposite to mine. Some people think Pulp Fiction a great movie. I think it sucks. Some people will not like Seveneves, and that’s fine, but I wanted to stress a point which Kate brings up at the end of her review, which is that while Seveneves might not work for some people, for others it very well might. Who knows, perhaps you will be one of them.

* This just means that much like a pair of magnets’ north poles repelling one another, the two electrons of the Helium atom interact with one another, so they won’t both have the same energy.

~Joao Eira


SevenevesWell, I’m with you, Joao. Seveneves is epic science fiction and I loved almost every moment of it. I often get frustrated with Stephenson’s unsubtle attempts to educate us with his novels, but in this case, probably because this is the type of sf/futurism I’m particularly interested in, I welcomed it and learned a lot. Yes, there were parts that went on way too long, but I felt generous this time. That doesn’t always happen with Stephenson. It’s easy to get frustrated with him and I can understand why Kate and Stuart did. It’s notable that you and I are scientists, Joao. I have a feeling that explains much of the difference of opinion here. This  is just our kind of stuff.

The audio version was excellent.

~Kat Hooper 

Publication Date: May 19, 2015. From the #1 New York Times bestselling author of Anathem, Reamde, and Cryptonomicon comes an exciting and thought-provoking science fiction epic—a grand story of annihilation and survival spanning five thousand years. What would happen if the world were ending? A catastrophic event renders the earth a ticking time bomb. In a feverish race against the inevitable, nations around the globe band together to devise an ambitious plan to ensure the survival of humanity far beyond our atmosphere, in outer space. But the complexities and unpredictability of human nature coupled with unforeseen challenges and dangers threaten the intrepid pioneers, until only a handful of survivors remain . . . Five thousand years later, their progeny—seven distinct races now three billion strong—embark on yet another audacious journey into the unknown . . . to an alien world utterly transformed by cataclysm and time: Earth. A writer of dazzling genius and imaginative vision, Neal Stephenson combines science, philosophy, technology, psychology, and literature in a magnificent work of speculative fiction that offers a portrait of a future that is both extraordinary and eerily recognizable. As he did in Anathem, Cryptonomicon, the Baroque Cycle, and Reamde, Stephenson explores some of our biggest ideas and perplexing challenges in a breathtaking saga that is daring, engrossing, and altogether brilliant.

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KATE LECHLER, with us since May 2014, resides in Oxford, MS, where she divides her time between teaching early British literature at the University of Mississippi, writing fiction, and throwing the tennis ball for her insatiable terrier, Sam. She loves speculative fiction because of what it tells us about our past, present, and future. She particularly enjoys re-imagined fairy tales and myths, fabulism, magical realism, urban fantasy, and the New Weird. Just as in real life, she has no time for melodramatic protagonists with no sense of humor. The movie she quotes most often is Jurassic Park, and the TV show she obsessively re-watches (much to the chagrin of her husband) is Buffy the Vampire Slayer. Her personal blog is The Rediscovered Country and she tweets @katelechler.

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STUART STAROSTA, on our staff since March 2015, is a lifelong SFF reader who makes his living reviewing English translations of Japanese equity research. Despite growing up in beautiful Hawaii, he spent most of his time reading as many SFF books as possible. After getting an MA in Japanese-English translation in Monterey, CA, he has lived in Tokyo, Japan for the last 13 years with his wife, daughter, and dog named Lani. Stuart's reading goal is to read as many classic SF novels and Hugo/Nebula winners as possible, David Pringle's 100 Best SF and 100 Best Fantasy Novels, along with newer books & series that are too highly-praised to be ignored. His favorite authors include Philip K Dick, China Mieville, Iain M. Banks, N.K. Jemisin, J.G. Ballard, Lucius Shepard, Neal Stephenson, Kurt Vonnegut, George R.R. Martin, Neil Gaiman, Robert Silverberg, Roger Zelazny, Ursula K. LeGuin, Guy Gavriel Kay, Arthur C. Clarke, H.G. Wells, Olaf Stapledon, J.R.R. Tolkien, Mervyn Peake, etc.

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JOÃO EIRA, our first apprentice at Fantasy Literature, joined us in October 2014. João is a student at the University of Coimbra in Portugal, one of the oldest universities in the world, where he studies Physics. Having spent his formative years living in the lush vistas of Middle Earth and the barren nothingness in a galaxy far far away, he has grown to love filling his decreasing empty bookshelf space with fantasy and science fiction books. For him a book’s utmost priority should be the story it is trying to tell, though he can forgive some mistakes if its characters are purposeful and the worldbuilding imaginative. A book with no story can have no redeeming quality though. João probably spends more time fantasizing about books than doing productive things.

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KAT HOOPER, who started this site in June 2007, earned a Ph.D. in neuroscience and psychology at Indiana University (Bloomington) and now teaches at the University of North Florida. When she reads fiction, she wants to encounter new ideas and lots of imagination. She wants to view the world in a different way. She wants to have her mind blown. She loves beautiful language and has no patience for dull prose, vapid romance, or cheesy dialogue. She prefers complex characterization, intriguing plots, and plenty of action. Favorite authors are Jack Vance, Robin Hobb, Kage Baker, William Gibson, Gene Wolfe, Richard Matheson, and C.S. Lewis.

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18 comments

  1. “A sub-par execution of a fantastic story.” That, right there, nails Stephenson for me.

    While I’ve started this three times now, I’ve been hesitant about diving much deeper for the very reasons you highlight. Stevenson does a LOT of info-dumping, and I find it comes at the expense of characters and pacing. As much as he fascinates and educates, the entertainment aspect is largely lacking for me.

  2. Joao Eira /

    As a Stephenson noob, where should I start? I would guess Anathem and Seveneves are something I would enjoy, but I’m clueless with regards to his other work.

  3. Thanks for a very helpful review, Kate. I consider myself a big fan of Neal Stephenson’s Snow Crash and Cryptonomicon, but after recently struggling with Anathem I gave up (I actually tried reading the last third this week and found it impossible to generate any interest in the story at all). So I was on the fence about Seveneves, and when you wrote “around page 400, things really picked up”, that was the clincher. Sounds like the final part of the book is worth reading, but I can’t excuse the self-indulgence of his info-dumps in the early going. I will give Reamde a try as it is supposedly a fast-moving techno-thriller (can that be said for something 1,100 pages long?), but will probably give Seveneves a pass.

  4. Matt W /

    I suspect Stephenson’s didactic style (present in about 75% of his work — not present in Snowcrash, Reamde, The Diamond Age) just does not lend itself to audio format. I loved Seveneves, especially the first 600 pages, and this matches the experience of most folks I know who’ve read it. It helps, I suppose, that I’m a space nut and that this kind of near-future diamond-hard sci-fi is pretty rare. (Do you know how rare it is for sci-fi authors to have accurate orbital dynamics in their fiction?) Stephenson, in didactic mode, seems absolutely more interested in taking ideas down off the shelf, turning them this way and that, exclaiming about how cool they are, and taking them apart to see how they work than about moving his narrative forward, but that’s what I want and expect when I pick up one of his novels. I get the sense that lots of people think of Snowcrash when they think of him, which is sort of unfortunate because he hasn’t written anything in that sort of looser whiz-bang, propulsive style in more than 20 years. Reamde is a fast-paced thriller, but it’s stylistically pared down — impossible to imagine The Deliverator or a main character named Hiro Protagonist in that milieu.

    Anyway, I noticed that you listened to both Seveneves and Anathem and liked neither. It might be the format that’s throwing you off. I find that very long books, in particular, are hard to push through on audio.

  5. I’m firmly in the Snowcrash and Reamde camp, except I loved the Baroque series — but it had two scrappy characters to liven things up. Oh, and I loved Cryptonomicon, but that was basically a caper book.

    I appreciate the work Stephenson does to explore the science, but I’m more interested in what kind of genetic weirdness you have going on when you’ve shrunk the gene pool to wading-pool size. And I do think maybe this type of book is better read (or, ahem, skimmed in places) on the page.

  6. Hi Matt, I agree that Seveneves and Anathem are probably not appropriate for audiobooks unless you’ve already read them in print or ebook format. It’s too hard to retain the technical information and maintain interest unless you’re really into orbital mechanics and other technology (I had the same problem with The Martian). So you’ve raised a good point: tech-savvy readers will love the first 2/3rds of the book precisely because he explores the engineering problems in realistic detail, while those who like SF for the big-picture concepts and speculation but don’t care about the smaller details will find it hard going. I have always loved SF for the exploration of alien worlds, species, future societies, etc, but I don’t need to know how hyperdrives and genetic engineering actually work, I just want to see what implications the author will draw from these concepts.

  7. I’m in the middle of “Anathem;” it’s my second attempt and halfway through the book has already put me to sleep…twice. I think I know exactly how you feel :/ Will check out “Cryptonomicon” though…

  8. Anathem is “existential torture”!?! Just kidding… it’s my favorite, but I know I’m in a minority. And we agree point for point on SevenEves.

  9. I like that he plays to mixed reviews. That’s one of the things that makes reading SF fun.

  10. Joao Eira /

    I am currently reading this and am absolutely loving it so far. 226 pages in and I have found the infodumps really informative and well explained, and I don’t think the story would be well served without them given that a lot of the tech developments needed for the arklets to survive is on-the-fly engineering tinkering which would be unbelievable were it not explained in detail how that tech works. But my mindset as a physics student is also more well suited to deal with these infodumps so I’m a bit biased.

    It’s my first Stephenson as well, but certainly not my last (Anathem is on my shelves but jeez, 1000 pages of philosophical and mathematical discussion seems daunting)

  11. I love the fact that fans are divided not only on Stephenson’s books in general, but also among specific books. I’ve noticed a tendency for fans to EITHER like Snow Crash, Diamond Age, and Cryptonomicon/Reamde, OR Anathem, Baroque Cycle, and perhaps SevenEves. It’s funny how differently people will respond to each book, but a testament to him that he always generates strong reactions.

  12. CanadaPat /

    I totally agree with your assessment of Seveneves. I’m finished Part One and am in the process of slogging through Part Two, and I’m really only sticking with it because I’m intrigued by the coming storyline that starts 5,000 years in the future.

    Like you, I’m audio-reading the book and, again, totally agree with you on the female narrator. I could go on for a thousand words about her, but I won’t. I do think she’s actually pretty good at reading all that dry technical sawdust Stephenson subjects us to. She keeps a lively, interested expression in her voice no matter how boring the subject matter. But her male voices, quite frankly, suck. They suck SO bad. She has a slightly annoying way of pronouncing short ‘e’ sounds as short ‘i’ sounds. For instance, “tend” sounds like “tinned.” And, I know I’m being nit-picky, but her voice often goes into this “vocal fry” that makes her sound really arrogant. Ugh. Sorry…just wish they’d found a better reader. Haven’t got to the part read by the male reader yet, so I’m looking forward to that.

  13. CanadaPat, thanks for your comments. It was truly a slog through the first two-thirds, and the female narrator (who is an author, btw) really struggled with male voices. It also seemed like a caricature of a woman making fun of men’s voices, especially the Neil de Grasse Tyson character. I was cringing each time he came up. I’m not sure if female narrators are at a greater disadvantage doing male voices than the reverse situation, but it really grated on me too.

    If you are really keen on the final third, I might suggest just skipping the middle third and jumping ahead 5,000 years! At least you’ll have a competent narrator to help you along. Good luck~

    • CanadaPat /

      You don’t think I would miss out on anything important if I skip ahead (or “ahid” as the lady-reader would say).

  14. Well, you would miss background on the seven “Eves” who eventually are all that survives of humankind (that’s no spoiler), and that is fundamental to how the future society develops, but honestly I didn’t find the middle bit very interesting and could have enjoyed the final third without it.

  15. I'm with JoaoFinally got around to SevenEves. I love it!
    • Really? My 2-star negative review of Seveneves is by far my most popular review (over 100 likes) on GR, though of course that is partly due to larger readership. Still, all those who commented agreed with me. Guess it’s just one of those books you either love or hate. But I’m pretty sure The Fifth Season will beat it for the Hugo Award.

      • I think your criticisms are just, Stuart. Like you said, this is a love it or hate it book and I’m fairly certain that the reason Joao and I love it has to do with us being scientists. I was fascinated by the engineering problems and felt generous toward Stephenson because I loved the story. I have read other books by him in which I did NOT feel so generous and became annoyed by his infodumps, so I completely understand your point and don’t disagree. This book just worked for me.

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