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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. I mean, it's pretty good. I finished it. This was a thrift store buy.
I sometimes find new authors to love at the dollar store or the thrift store, so I took a chance on this one. I didn't hate it. And I can see that some might like this series.
I didn't, though, and I won't be trying more. There is some excellent research here. No question. Good stuff on diving, guns, archaeology, and history.
And there are a few scenes pages here, 10 pages there--that are really fun to read. Good action. But I mean, it's pretty good.
But not enough. Most of the book is long conversations filling in backstory and exposition. It's like a series of lectures between widely-spaced action scenes.
The funny thing is, it's actually very readable, even with paragraph-long speeches, one after the other. I got through it okay.
I can totally see folks on an airplane reading this. But for me, there wasn't enough fun to make it worth hundreds of pages of that. I'm not here to bury the book.
It's okay. Some people will like it. I learned some things. Maybe that's good enough. Jun 06, Janice rated it liked it Shelves: not-kept-library , action-thriller.
If I remember correctly, this is the first book in this series that I actually picked up. Then I had to go find the first three and read them to get back to this point.
Was it worth the effort? I think I enjoyed the previous books a little more, but this one wasn't bad. The only real issue is one I've had with the series as a whole and it's endemic to the genre , and that's the leaps of logic that are required to get from point A to point B.
Suspension of disbelief required, If I remember correctly, this is the first book in this series that I actually picked up.
Suspension of disbelief required, but not to the point of the range of the Gatling gun in The Magnificent Seven the new one. I enjoyed it more than the first Jack Howard I read and I think I figured out why: The main character s are actually wrong for once in this book - even if it truly is only once - when their theory is not the exact, word-for-word scenario that actually happened.
And it was such a relief. The flashback chapter set in India also had some really nice atmospheric writing.
It's still not entirely my cup of tea, but if you're any good at suspending disbelief, you stand a good chance of enjoying it more I enjoyed it more than the first Jack Howard I read and I think I figured out why: The main character s are actually wrong for once in this book - even if it truly is only once - when their theory is not the exact, word-for-word scenario that actually happened.
It's still not entirely my cup of tea, but if you're any good at suspending disbelief, you stand a good chance of enjoying it more than I did. Jun 25, Breena rated it really liked it Shelves: audio , I'm really enjoying this whole series.
This book bounced between telling, briefly, the story from the ancient perspective to current day. There was a lot of geography and references to historical places, people, and cultures.
I always read the added chapters at the end were Gibbons explains what was historical and what he chose to vary from. Its a different style than I've read from Gibbins.
I enjoyed it. Oct 12, Coleen Cooney deon rated it it was ok. Well, I was excited to read a book by an archaeologist about an archaeologist.
I put it down halfway through because it was just plain boring. Wasn't a fan of putting photos in the book, because I'd rather my imagination do the work.
I would recommend this book to people who like to read non-fiction history books. It was way too dry and dull for me. Oct 22, Martin Alan rated it liked it.
Probably my least favourite of the Jack Howard series, this book spends far too much time jumping backwards and forwards in time.
This is a regular technique for Gibbins and I'm a big fan of the way he weaves this into the story, but in this book the back story element is just too complicated.
However, I'm still a huge fan of Gibbins and I'll definitely be reading more of his books. Jul 22, Rosalyn rated it it was amazing.
These books just get better and better. This one with the back story of the uprisings in India really gripped me.
I love the attention to detail with the facts and then how skillfully the fiction of the story is interwound around. Oct 15, Angela Wilson rated it it was amazing.
This book had me gripped from the first page. Although set in two time zones it was well melded together furthering the story without giving too much away.
What an adventure both lots of characters had leading to a satisfactory conclusion. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers.
To view it, click here. What a letdown. Two lost empires. After all that chase. No treasure to behold. What it this?
Like eating a full course meal, only to be told, "Ma'am, we ran out of desserts! Jun 27, Bookbear rated it it was ok. I found this book somewhat boring, going gradually down the slope until the boring end.
I actually liked the short and few parts about the great-great-grandfather more, than the rest of the book. Jul 07, Jeff Dickison rated it liked it.
A fair archaeological book, but nothing great. The story is a little confusing as it keeps jumping around in time and in the end their is no real ending.
Recommended only to Gibbins fans. Feb 23, Helene rated it really liked it. Feb 07, Barbara Bewick rated it it was amazing. If you enjoy history with a modern twist, then you will enjoy this saga.
My wife and I have been reading through David Gibbins' Jack Howard series thanks to our local library. It is very much thanks to that library, as we would have felt hard done by had we paid money for any of these books, and I was amused to note one of the later books on my brother's bookshelf recently and he was not happy he had actually paid for the book.
Neither my wife nor I have been overly impressed with any of Gibbins' novels, but she turns out to be as much a completist as I am and so, My wife and I have been reading through David Gibbins' Jack Howard series thanks to our local library.
Neither my wife nor I have been overly impressed with any of Gibbins' novels, but she turns out to be as much a completist as I am and so, having started, we are determined to finish, particularly as we have reached the half way point with "The Tiger Warrior".
The story opens with the modern day discovery of elephants in a shipwreck, suggesting the Romans may have traded with India from a base in Egypt.
This is combined with a daring escape by several captured legionnaires from Crassus' famous lost legion, escaping over the route of the old Silk Road in Afghanistan towards China, one of whom discovers a valuable jewel and heads south towards India.
Many years later, Jack Howard's great-great-great-grandfather is posted to the Indian jungles during the rebellion of Following his ancestor, Jack Howard looks to unravel a number of secrets; some decades old, others millennia.
As ever, there are complications. Jack's past and present have combined in the form of his daughter, Rebecca, who is now travelling with him and providing an additional distraction.
Jack's old flame, Katya, is also back on the scene and it appears her ancestry may have links to the assassin from China who is after the jewel for reasons that have little to do with history and much to do with personal gain.
The opening gave me hope I may enjoy this novel a little more than some of the others, as I'm a fan of stories based around Crassus' lost legion, having thoroughly enjoyed Ben Kane's "The Forgotten Legion", which is based around a similar time and area.
Gibbins is by no means Kane's equal in either the quality of his storytelling, or of his writing, but this is certainly the best of his novels thus far.
The writing is still fairly bad, with some of the descriptive work being particularly clunky in parts, but the three separate story strands give the story some weight that has been missing from previous novels.
Other aspects I quite enjoyed was that there is far less reliance here on strange pieces of equipment that exist nowhere near reality and which have just been created or built five minutes before they are desperately required.
They do seem to find people out of nowhere with the relevant skills and contacts to help them out, but this is slightly more believable than that someone can created a machine that does exactly what is required at exactly the moment it is required.
The other aspect to the story that gave it the edge over some of the earlier novels, "The Last Gospel" in particular, is that there was an obvious and pervasive threat in each aspect of the story, which helped make the inevitable conclusions feel a little less inevitable, especially on the story strands that didn't directly involve Jack Howard.
Whilst this was the best of David Gibbins' novels, it still showed his weaknesses as a writer. As I've already mentioned, some of the descriptive work is a little clumsy and over done, as if they were being used for padding out the word count.
Jack's relationship with Rebecca is a little too easy and the impact that discovering you have a teenage daughter from an ex-girlfriend who has suddenly been killed simply didn't come into play here, meaning it was all far too easy, but the lack of depth of this relationship was very much in keeping with Gibbins' writing style.
Once again, as in "Atlantis", Katya's wide ranging contacts and connections make her seem more like a construct than a person, although that was a little less obvious this time around.
This review may also appear, in whole or in part, under my name at any or all of www. Nov 21, Elizabeth rated it it was amazing.
Gibbins learned to scuba dive at the age of 15 in Canada, and dived under ice, on shipwrecks and in caves while he was still at school.
He has led numerous underwater archaeology expeditions around the world, including five seasons excavating ancient Roman shipwrecks off Sicily and a survey of the submerged harbour of ancient Carthage.
In he was part of an international team excavating a 5th century BC shipwreck off about the author: Canadian-born underwater archaeologist and novelist.
In he was part of an international team excavating a 5th century BC shipwreck off Turkey. His many publications on ancient shipwreck sites have appeared in scientific journals, books and popular magazines.
On leaving teaching he become a novelist, writing archaeological thrillers derived from his own background. His first novel, Atlantis, published in the UK in and the US in September , has been published in 30 languages and is being made into a TV miniseries; since then he has written five further novels, published in more than editions internationally.
His novels form a series based on the fictional maritime archaeologist Jack Howard and his team, and are contemporary thrillers involving a plausible archaeological backdrop book synopsis: Two ancient cultures, a lost treasure from the distant past: what powerful secrets does it conceal—and how far will some go to possess them?
Can't believe it took me this long to pick it up , because I loved it, loved how he mixed fact and fiction, as well as the drawings that are in it, loved how his main character remind me so much of Clive Cussler's character Dirk Pitt, and that's another that just made me fall in love with Mr.
Gibbin's book was that it was like something that my 2 all time favorite authors which are James Rollins and Clive Cussler would write, with that said I'm going to have to pick up book 1 to read it when I can because this one is book 4, but I'm still glade that I picked it up and read it.
Oct 16, Phil Leader rated it liked it Shelves: reviewed , amazon. The Tiger Warrior follows archaeologist and adventurer Jack Howard as he follows a tantalising clue that perhaps some escaped Roman legionaries had found themselves pitched against the bodyguard of the First Emperor of China and one had taken refuge in the jungles of India.
This might sound far-fetched but Gibbins knows his archaeology and comes up with a plausible if tenuous story to make this work.
The story is then taken up at the end of the 19th century in India when Howard's great great The Tiger Warrior follows archaeologist and adventurer Jack Howard as he follows a tantalising clue that perhaps some escaped Roman legionaries had found themselves pitched against the bodyguard of the First Emperor of China and one had taken refuge in the jungles of India.
The story is then taken up at the end of the 19th century in India when Howard's great great grandfather is part of the British Royal Engineers Corps trying to push roads - and hence British rule - into the jungle.
He stumbles across an old temple that contains a secret. The story roves around the the world showing us some incredible - but real - historic sites across Asia.
Genuine books and records are quoted to back up the modern day Howard's quest to find out what happened - to both the Romans and his antecedant.
Everything has very solid historical underpinnings with the more fantastic elements of the story cleverly weaved between them. I did enjoy the book but it wasn't an unqualified success.
There isn't really much menace, threat or drama in what happens to Jack Howard and his associates as they follow the past told in a series of flashback chapters , uncovering clues one step at a time.
Yes there are 'bad guys' but they seem quite ineffectual and the 'big boss' is in fact never seen at all but only mentioned in passing towards the end of the book.
Judging by the notes from the author this is a very personal book - the character and story of Jack's ancestor in India is very much based on his own forebear - and this limits the scope for making the pieces fit into a pleasing whole.
That isn't to say I didn't enjoy reading it - as a subtle way of introducing surprising archaeological facts it works well I didn't know that Ancient Rome traded with India but apparently so and some of the set pieces are gripping to read.
I will certainly be finding another Jack Howard book to read, but I suspect this was too personal a project for my first taste, which is s shame.
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