No there are to many other books I haven't read or listened to yet.
SPOILER ALERT: The most interesting aspect was that they were hunting for the tomb of Atilla the Hun and after finding treasure cashes and clues all over Europe and Asia he winds up being buried in the Roman catacombs behind a false wall.
The least interesting aspect was that the bad guys in the book are about as smart and scary as 1st graders and their henchmen are even worse, and then the Fargos are like Einstein in comparison. Then they wait till the very end for the Fargos and the bad guys to have a shoot out .... IN CALIFORNIA AFTER THEY FOUND THE TREASURE AND PUT IT IN MUSEUMS. Just when i thought it was over there were four more chapters that were completely pointless.
He needs to put a little more enthusiasm into the characters the way he read it made it seem like the characters were bored all the time
Absolutely not as it was it took me most of a month to get through it.
This is the second Fargo Adventure I've listened to and the other one wasn't any better. Its kind of a mix between romance, adventure and mystery that failed miserably, and should be covered in bacon and thrown into a kennel full of trained German Sheppard attack dogs.
Excellent. As always a fantastic read with great imagination and written so you feel you are right there with them
Serving God For His Glory!
Remi Fargo, she sounds like a great wife.
His voice is easy to listen to and his foreign accents aren't bad.
Yes, I am a Fargo Adventure fan.
I enjoy the interaction between Sam and Remi Fargo, you can tell that they are married.
I liked that the speaker used different voices to distinguish the different characters.
The story was a typical Clive Cussler. I have always been a fan of his so I wasn't disappointed with this one. There was a little bit of mystery, action, and suspense.
No. I generally don't have the time to listen to a book in one sitting.
I have to admit that as an avid reader, I had a bit of difficulty concentrating on a book that was being read TO me. I'm used to being the one reading the book. When I usually read, I can sit down and concentrate on the story. With an audio book, I tend to want to do other things and end up missing some of the story if I'm concentrating on a different task. That's not to say that the concept isn't a good one. I think if I got used to it, I wouldn't mind having a book read to me on occasion.
Yes. Very entertaining, no dragging parts. Characters were wonderfully amusing, sinister and believable.
We've listened to a couple of other Fargo books. This one was more developed and portrayed the Fargos as being tougher and more capable
I love Scott Brick. I pick books just because he has read them. My husband is German and is terribly impressed with all of his accents. He is the perfect reader!
No. We have a 10 hour commute every weekend and listen to audio books.
No, I don't think I would change anything. Then I'm a reader, not a writer.
As usual, the main characters jump right into and out of trouble.
I do enjoy his reading for these action adventure stories
The story was good to very good. It kept my interest since it is based on historical subject which I fancy. It has a nice historical reconstruction I like as well. Some of the actions are bit stretch but not outlandish. I like the geographic and cultural backdrops. It could be made into a movie as well. I glad I listen it and would listen / read another in the series. I do not think I would read this novel again. It was not that good.
The performance by Mr. Brick was very good. I forgot it was a male imitating a female voice.
Starts out same as all other Largo tales. However, story gets old as the impossible continues to happen over and over again.
Make the story more realistic as the Largos go about the adventure and less mission impossible.
I drive allot and books help pass the long miles
great book nice battle at the end couldn't put it down highly recommended /
sorry to see the series end.
Enjoyable escapism and a quite different plot. I again marvel at the research that must have been used to develop the conjecture that makes up Cussler's many plots. I like the way that the author seemingly supports capitalist archaeology and at the same time stresses the desire to maintain the need to preserve the antiquities for the public to see and learn from.