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Wer sichergehen will, Eurojsckpot als Gewinne Zentralregister. - BewertungenWir glauben, dass Sie aus France kommen. Tigerclaw is a senior warrior of ThunderClan under the leadership of Bluestar. He has an apprentice named Ravenpaw. Tigerclaw is extremely scornful of Firepaw, a former kittypet, and constantly taunts him about his heritage. Firepaw initially respects Tigerclaw, but quickly realizes that he cannot trust him. The Tiger Warrior (Jack Howard) Mass Market Paperback – June 23, by. David Gibbins (Author) › Visit Amazon's David Gibbins Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author. Earn your stripes with Tiger Warrior, a ferocious video slot machine from Spade Gaming which has ways to win with a bonus reel re-spin feature. Composed by Mick Gordon. Tiger Knight, developed by NetDragon Websoft Inc., is a 3D realistic war online game by adopting Unreal Engine 3. In order to reappear the battlefield authenticity, the project team strives for perfecting both details and overall effect. Skill Demonstration of Archers Revealed.
Original Title. Jack Howard 4. Jack Howard. Other Editions Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.
To ask other readers questions about The Tiger Warrior , please sign up. So, I've been gifted this book and just found out on here that it is part of a series - do they base off of each other or can I understand this one without purchasing the others beforehand?
See 1 question about The Tiger Warrior…. Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Average rating 3. Rating details. More filters.
Sort order. Mar 13, Richard Gazala rated it it was ok. David Gibbins' novel, The Tiger Warrior, reveals the author is an intelligent, educated and worldly man.
The novel brims with historical and archaeological facts and theories spanning in time and place from the birth of the unified Chinese empire in BCE to Caesarean Rome to British colonial rule on the Indian subcontinent to present day Afghanistan.
Most of these facts and hypotheses are intriguing, and all are patently the result of Gibbins' commendably deep research, study and thought. Unfortunately, none of the above renders Gibbins a master of character, dialogue, or narrative pacing in the art of storytelling.
With rare exceptions, his characters are uniformly dull. These characters do not converse with each other so much as they lecture at one another. They often speak for hundreds of words at a time in single stultifying paragraphs that frequently fill more than an entire page before being subjected to an equally bloviated and professorial response.
Real people do not talk this way, and wading through lecture after lecture churned out by one flat character after another makes for tedious reading and slows the story to a crawl.
Had Gibbins paid as much attention to character and dialogue as he did to his excellent research, this book would be enjoyable, rather than merely informative.
He did not, and accordingly the novel reads far more like a textbook than a good story told well. View 2 comments.
Apr 13, Chandar rated it really liked it. This is my first David Gibbins book. Quite a rollicking adventure ride, though at times quite dense with detail.
But the most interesting part is the author bio, and the fact that this work of historical fiction is amazingly rich in historical detail and little subplots and trivia that our history teachers left out!
Gibbins is an expert on ancient shipwrecks and sunken cities - an underwater archaeologist! As the jacket blurbs promise, this is Indiana Jones and Dan Brown combined!
Jan 28, Patrick Gibson rated it it was ok Shelves: testosterone. Why do I do it? This is my third book by David Gibbonsand I like them less and less.
I keep thinking: a real archaeologist writing an adventure novel, how perfect. If I were smart enough I would BE an archaeologist.
I also want to be Dirk Pitt or Kurt Austin. So whats the problem? Hes a good writerwhat dont I like? You cant just throw in a ton of facts and expect them to be interesting.
Besides, how will we, the great unwashed, differentiate between what the author Why do I do it?
This is my third book by David Gibbons—and I like them less and less. Besides, how will we, the great unwashed, differentiate between what the author knows to be true and what he is inventing for the story?
As I read this book, I kept telling myself to relax and enjoy the ride—but the text was completely overburdened with details, foreign words, and descriptions of ancient objects that are probably real.
Half yes and half no. What the hell is wrong with me? This kind of thing has never bothered me before. Maybe it is because the blurb on the cover states the author is a cross between Indiana Jones and Dan Brown.
Wait a minute. Besides, Indiana Jones is fun and I have a fridge in the back yard, just in case! Dan Brown.
Good idea. And just as the modern day search for ancient Legion artifacts takes off, the author stops for fifty pages of hero back story—something to do with his father getting lost in Cambodia.
Was I not paying attention? Yah, I was. I began flipping ahead, which I hate doing—I paid U. I put the book on the coffee table for a while. Read two other books in the meantime.
Then, picked it up again. I remember right where I left off. The mind-numbing part—page The guy sells books and I want to know why.
It was a dark and stormy night. The neighbors barn burned to the ground just before the flood washed the ashes into the reservoir killing the swans.
Daniel went to the emergency room with a cell phone stuck up his, and someone out there with allergies ate peanuts. It was the best of times--yet I finished the book.
Had too. View 1 comment. I liked this one the best, after the very first one cause really, after Atlantis everything would be downhill.
It had things that I disliked from the other books so I'll try not to be negative and go into them again. And the mystery of the I liked this one the best, after the very first one cause really, after Atlantis everything would be downhill.
And the mystery of the jewels never get completely solved, but I actually liked that. They aren't super clear, but I do like all the different pictures and maps that are included in even the Kindle version.
And as always I think the book does a good job of doling out the historical information in a way that doesn't bog down the story flow.
One thing I thought could have been handled better was the inclusion of Jack's daughter. He just finds out at the end of the previous book that he has a daughter and then this books starts with her seamlessly included without any explanation until a bit later on.
I had to stop reading and double check that I had started the correct book first since I had checked out both this one and the next one at the same time.
I just thought they should have explained her being there a little sooner rather than later as it threw me off a bit. The discovery at the end was a bit startling that close to the end of the book, but I guess it can be used in a later book.
Apr 29, Erika rated it liked it. I understand that this book is just trying to tell a good story, and it does present a compelling series of historical events.
But everything is stretched just a little too far to be believable, even for a work of fiction. Jack Howard just happens to have encyclopedic knowledge of the history of every major region in the world, extraordinary finders luck, automatic recall of Latin, and unlimited travel funds at his disposal.
Hes also a crack shot even after days of the aforementioned travel, is I understand that this book is just trying to tell a good story, and it does present a compelling series of historical events.
And of course, the only loose end is so minor that the giant bow on top still appears neatly-tied. Beyond that, the writing itself has some issues.
The characters alternate between congenial banter that can be quite fun, and stilted lectures full of dense information that was difficult to keep track of and not all relevant to the plot.
Feb 18, Kirsten McKenzie rated it it was ok Shelves: dnf. I wanted to like this book but couldn't get into it. It had everything I normally love - Roman history, the culture of India, archaeologists, etc etc etc.
But it didn't grab me. The flicking backwards and forwards between past and present felt forced, and the conversations stilted. Some people may love it, but it wasn't for me, and life is too short to force yourself to finish books you don't love when there are so many good books out there waiting to be read.
This is written by an archeologist who writes books, rather than a novelist, and it shows. It's about a marine archeologist called Jack aren't all heroes nowadays?
There's a shady enemy in the background, with fairly impausible motivation, the Tiger Warrior himself, and what looks like a romance in there which doesn't come to anything.
There was lots of This is written by an archeologist who writes books, rather than a novelist, and it shows. There was lots of emphasis on the historical detail, and the author's note specifies which parts were true, which was helpful, but there's very little development of the characters, and while the story sounded exciting, it took a while to get going and then sort of petered out.
It's the first of his I've read, and maybe you the hero's actions make more sense if you've read several books about him, but I probably wouldn't bother with any more.
Oct 23, Liz Mandeville rated it really liked it. The Tiger Warrior is one part mystery, one part historical narrative, one part buddy adventure and gives a great deal of romance to what might otherwise be the dry, meticulous life of the career archeologist.
Despite some threat of violence, menace and danger, The Tiger Warrior contains a good dose of levity between the characters and a bit of family dynasty building, as the protagonist is following in the footsteps of his great grandfather and includes his recently discovered teenage daughter The Tiger Warrior is one part mystery, one part historical narrative, one part buddy adventure and gives a great deal of romance to what might otherwise be the dry, meticulous life of the career archeologist.
Despite some threat of violence, menace and danger, The Tiger Warrior contains a good dose of levity between the characters and a bit of family dynasty building, as the protagonist is following in the footsteps of his great grandfather and includes his recently discovered teenage daughter on his quest to locate a missing relic.
It's a clever quick read, good guys vs. Traveling along with these adventurers and reveling in their discoveries, triumphs and failures along with them adds a humanity and emotional depth one doesn't always think to associate with scientists in their work.
I enjoyed this book and these characters enough to have bought another of this series. I definitely didn't enjoy this one as much as The Last Gospel but it wasn't a bad book.
Far less action than in others and the ending was pretty crap. Felt like nothing was resolved at all. This book was really more about the author wanting to fictionalize one his ancestors and tie his family to some great part of history.
On the positive side it fired my interest in India and has lead me to plan a trip there this year. Nov 01, Brittney Tyler rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: Anyone interested in history!!!!!!
Shelves: personal-library. Star Rating: 5 stars Note: This is the 4th book in the Jack Howard series so this will not be an in-depth review.
Growing up, I always dreamed of becoming an archaeologist I still do, although I dont think it will be possible with my anxiety. Due to the fact that I am riddled with anxiety so bad that I have trouble leaving my room, the Jack Howard books by David Gibbins allow me to fulfill Star Rating: 5 stars Note: This is the 4th book in the Jack Howard series so this will not be an in-depth review.
Due to the fact that I am riddled with anxiety so bad that I have trouble leaving my room, the Jack Howard books by David Gibbins allow me to fulfill my dream without being overwhelmed.
Due to my love of history, particularly ancient history, I have watched a lot of history documentaries and read a lot of history books.
I love that Gibbins bases his stories on real obscure facts of history and then goes off on adventures that while they are sometimes more fiction than fact, they always make sense due to the historical basis that he starts with.
I always learn something when I read his books, and I love learning new things, especially historical things.
I also enjoyed the fact that stakes are starting to be as high in this one as they were in the 1st one. All in all, this was a great addition to the series and made me excited for the following novels.
I had a reading slump while reading this book, sooo it took me a month to finish it looking down embarassed. However, before I even start it, I read some reviews and I have to say that I disagree.
It is a big book, because it has too many information, but what did tou expect from a book about archeology which is written by an archeologist?
Also, I think that yes, this is the way archeologists talk to one another, telling stories and facts about the past. But, the truth is that sometimes it was I had a reading slump while reading this book, sooo it took me a month to finish it looking down embarassed.
But, the truth is that sometimes it was a liiiittle bit tiring. This book is like a loop, story into another story.
My favourite parts were those with action and telling for the two stones. But I didn't like that David Gibbins put so many things in just one story it was too much.
Although, I have to admit he did a great and difficult job! And I liked very much that at the end of the book he writes which part is real and which not.
This is really professional! I haven't read any other of his books, although I have many more at home. This was my first read from him.
If you like archeology with a taste of conspiracy, supernatural and ancient chinese mafias, you should read it! The Tiger Warrior of the title ended up being a relatively minor character used more for background than to advance the narrative.
The story was centered on Jack Howard and his team of scientists, archeologists and adventurers and their search for evidence of a Roman presence in India and into China years ago.
This was presented with parts of the story set in the late 19th century and Jack Howard's great, great grandfather. In the present day, Jack was using his ancestor's notes and other The Tiger Warrior of the title ended up being a relatively minor character used more for background than to advance the narrative.
In the present day, Jack was using his ancestor's notes and other artifacts. The historical context that the author provided was fascinating and gave the story a ring of truth.
A fairly extensive Author's Note at the end explained what parts of the story were rooted in historical evidence and which were fictional.
The author noted that the fictional aspects were based on reasonable extrapolations of the archeological record. Overall, this was a reasonable story that was enhanced by the history.
I generally enjoy historical novels that are believable and fit with the history and this was partly a historical story.
The extensive historical background, including the Author's Note, added to reading experience. Feb 18, M. Sprouse rated it really liked it Shelves: If you're thinking about reading this book and don't like history or care for archaeology and only want a implausible thrill ride, then don't read this book.
I have a feeling these are the readers who gave the poor ratings. This was my first David Gibbins book and I have to say it was fairly impressive.
That is especially true when I have to admit I've become a little burnt-out on the archaeology-thriller genre. Ten or Twenty years ago I read them by the bushel.
Now I try and read only a couple If you're thinking about reading this book and don't like history or care for archaeology and only want a implausible thrill ride, then don't read this book.
Now I try and read only a couple a year, but they suck me back in. This novel stood a good bit above the typical book for that niche.
Sure it still had the corny buddy dialogue maybe that's inescapable? The strength to me was background, the history and synchronization of the two with a fair amount of action.
The pages where he goes back to the Romans and then his ancestor were the best parts of the book. Unlike others I wouldn't call this a quick read, but it was to me, a fun read.
Aug 28, Richard Rogers rated it liked it. Dimensioni taglia large: x 10 x 2 cm peso gr lunghezza parte imbottita 98 cm, lunghezza cinturone interno cm.
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