This is a fascinating historical period and the book was interesting. However, the main character seemed to have little to no personality, which made the exciting events and battles far less interesting than they otherwise would have been. Also, the narrator did not do a good job of distinguishing between the "voices" of the different characters. Most of them ended up sounding like querulous old men.
I enjoyed this book, even with its great, long stretches of blow-by-blow battles. The characters were a little flat, though, and the narrator's voice characterization wasn't very broad -- everyone sounded like an old, crotchety man. Still I would recommend it to all but the most sheltered kids who might be put off by the rampant cursing. A great way to learn about English history.
This was an outstanding title and extremely well done. You can really get lost in the sweep of 15th century Europe and feel like you were there, besieging Hafleur and later standing in the mud at Agincourt. The mix of historical facts with the fictional storyline was very well weaved together by the author.
The narration was so exciting that I actually wondered if different people were playing different roles. This guy isn't a narrator, he is an Actor in the finest sense of the word.
I really enjoyed this. If you like history and fiction, this is an excellent book.
This is the best historical fantasy book ever. It was soooo realistic and the action scenes were incredible. It had a great story line as well.
I have been a member of Audible for years. I hate audio books with music and sound tracks. I think Audible should put some sort of designation on the books that have music so those of use who cant stand it in a book can pass it by without spending our credits on something that is so annoying. I do like Cornwell and truly wish his books would ditch the music.
I am a simple rat that reads until satisfied; sometimes I read too much and all hell breaks loose. Beware of history, fantasy, and religion.
Historical novels are still a new genre for me; actual history is my preference. Regardless, I found this kept my attention. The author never quite explains why characters had special relationships with saints or God. It was an odd way to tie in St. Crispin, but at least it made me search out more information on this saint. The epilogue made it even more appreciated.