If you are interested in how MHI came to be and, in particular, how Earl came to be the man(?) he is today, this is the story for you. Mr. Correia does another exellent job of weaving a fantastical story onto the backdrop of rural America.
The story's focus is on Earl and a little side adventure he took without the full complement of (or knowedge of) MHI resources. Things quickly grow beyond Earl's expectations and he finds himself in the middle of a battle for the future of mankind. Again. During the course of the adventure, Earl's background is revealed through a series of flashbacks as documented in the journal he keeps. Mr. Correia again generates an exiciting storyline and interesting characters which makes it difficult to stop the book.
Mr. Wyman repeats his excellent performance of the characters From the previous books adding vocal nuances and depth that provides a full dimension to the characters. Truthfully, I struggled between playing the audiobook at double speed to progress the story quickly and playing it normally to relish Mr. Wyman's performance.
It's not necessary to have read the prior two MHI books, however they will provide you useful insight to some of Earl's narrative.
Very bad attempt at an adventure story. Inconsistent. Implausible. No character development. And the story has little to do with finding Noah's Ark.
Jack Geary is dropped into a military fleet command in which he must transform the contemporary leadership practices and tactics in order to get the fleet home. I enjoyed his thoughtful analysis of the people and situation. He learns from his commanders as they learn from him. Well, some learn from him, others don't have an open mind. There are some parallels in the story to my work, so in a way I learned too. Maybe that's why I liked it so much.
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