Ein Kernforscher wird in seinem Schweizer Labor ermordet aufgefunden.
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Was er dabei entdeckt, erschreckt ihn zutiefst: Diese Gemeinschaft scheint wieder zum Leben erweckt zu sein, und sie verfolgt einen finsteren Plan, denn aus dem Labor des ermordeten Kernforschers wurde Antimaterie entwendet. Read more Read less. Customers who bought this item also bought. Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1. Sakrileg - The Da Vinci Code: Thriller Robert Langdon 3 German Edition. Kindle Edition File Size: Customers who viewed this item also viewed.
The Da Vinci Code: Robert Langdon Book 2. Robert Langdon Book 3. Robert Langdon Book 1. Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a product review. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Learn more about Amazon Prime. Ein Kernforscher wird in seinem Schweizer Labor ermordet aufgefunden. Was er dabei entdeckt, erschreckt ihn zutiefst: Diese Gemeinschaft scheint wieder zum Leben erweckt zu sein, und sie verfolgt einen finsteren Plan, denn aus dem Labor des ermordeten Kernforschers wurde Antimaterie entwendet.
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Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. Kindle Edition Verified Purchase. It must be difficult as an author to keep track of this sort of incongruity but this is Brown's special trick and it's irritating that he can't follow his own rules. It needs to be either one way or the other but not both. Every few chapters, he seems to feel the need to reintroduce his main protagonist by first and last name, "Robert Langdon stood in front of the church This really, really frustrating thing where the protagonist, Langdon, is this brainy professor that can supposedly figure out these relatively obscure, secret messages hidden by other brainy men hundreds of years ago in order to save the world I was listening to this on audiobook and I SWEAR, I kept expecting a three year old child to pipe up from somewhere in the back of the crowd, saying, "Oh, come on, mister!
You can't see that? Aren't you supposed to be the hero? Even I can see that!! And, finally, lines like, "The silence that followed might as well have been thunder. Is this Brown's version of "A thunderous silence followed It's really rather frustrating because I honestly think that in many ways Brown is rather talented; in some of his plotting, the details, the ideas he pulls together. I just wish that in other ways - the writing, some characterization, he could catch up with his other abilities.
If you're into stuff like this, you can read the full review. I've reread a few of his books because I found them entertaining, just the same as I've re-watched the first Ave If you're into stuff like this, you can read the full review. I've reread a few of his books because I found them entertaining, just the same as I've re-watched the first Avengers movie several times. It's nice to switch your brain off and enjoy some mass market nonsense every once in a while. I seriously hated it but after things changed for me. What I found interesting before changed.
I become kind of obsessed with cults, religions, believes, signs and many other things. So I watched the movie on TV and I loved it, and now I'm a fan and can't wait for the other movies to come. I bought "Angels and Demons" and I'm moving quickly in it. The information are interesting but not all are correct. But it's fiction so I'm eating it up. I prefer the thriller without the romance, and I prefer them without mentioning us or linking us to Illuminati and I like the changes made to the other characters and events.
- Making Pretty!
- Illuminati (Robert Langdon, #1) by Dan Brown (2 star ratings).
- Agatha Raisin and the Murderous Marriage.
We get it, you are a racist! But at least, write correct information when you write about us. View all 8 comments. I think Dan Brown fancies himself a really great and unconventional writer and he really isn't. The plot line is also rather basic. It's clean, linear, with a very generic twist at the end. Nothing earth shattering or mind blowing or even very exciting. And of course, you'd have to kn I think Dan Brown fancies himself a really great and unconventional writer and he really isn't.
Oh and you have to be totally okay with people not only surviving situations that would most certainly kill them, but walking--sometimes running --away with all their bones perfectly intact. I'm sorry but you don't fall out of a plane and leave the hospital within the hour under any circumstances, ever, unless they're carting you off to the morgue.
Especially when you've already almost died several times that day. View all 4 comments.
Anyone looking for hilariously serious fluff. Granted, my family owns this both in print and as an audio book- so I can't deny the entertainment I gather from this sad excuse for a detective novel on a regular basis- but I still refuse to call it a good book in any respectable sense of the word.
- Georges Mysterious Christmas Pipe.
- See a Problem?.
- Tell a friend about this book....
- KLB 58907 (Témoignages de la Shoah) (French Edition)?
Not unlike The Da Vinci Code , Angels and Demons is made up of archetypal characters thrown into unfathomably implausible situations in which facts tend to be sort of twisted or thrown aside for the sake of a good, pulpy read. Sure, our hero falls tw Granted, my family owns this both in print and as an audio book- so I can't deny the entertainment I gather from this sad excuse for a detective novel on a regular basis- but I still refuse to call it a good book in any respectable sense of the word. Sure, our hero falls two miles from a helicopter with nothing but a tarp as a parachute, landing in a river thanks to his "diver's body," and yes, he uses his Mickey Mouse watch to light the way in the subteranneous vaults underneath the Vatican, but I was laughing from page to page and really did enjoy mocking Brown's attempts at dramatic pause.
Granted, I'm not sure that that's the reception he was going for in writing this but to each their own. In summary, I defy you to resist a book that ends with the line: OK, the story, if not even a little bit believable, was reasonably entertaining. I don't demand believability! However, the way this book is written is just unbelievably condescending. Brown feels the need to explain what the BBC is, what a particle accelerator is, insists on translating VERY basic foreign phrases, and gets basic word definitions in repeatedly under the guise of not having his characters know what things are.
This wouldn't be so bad if the characters weren't supposed to be a phys OK, the story, if not even a little bit believable, was reasonably entertaining. The 'obscure' tidbits of knowledge that supposedly prove Langdon is brilliant in his field are most often common, pop-culture kinda stuff. He also divides "Christian vs. Pagan" symbology up in a way that people of centuries past did not. It really would not have been considered shocking for a religious sculptor to also carve pyramids and obelisks, for example.
And as of when is a dove a solely 'pagan' symbol? Luckily, most of the really irritating bits are in the beginning of the book - once people start dying, things get moving and the definitions fall by the wayside. Still, I was hoping for a bit more And I don't believe that there is ANY evidence that the Vatican denies access to the materials in its catalog to non-Catholic researchers on the basis of their religion. From what I've read, it operates much like any other restricted archive - you have to have credentials as a qualified researcher, you need to request an appointment and the specific articles you want to see in advance, etc.
And I really don't know about suffocating to death in an archival vault in 20 minutes. At least it's not something they ever warned us about in library school. I've been to Rome, and the book didn't succeed in bringing me back to the aura or feel of that beautiful and ancient yet modern city.
Still, there are some really amusing bits, and some unexpected twists and turns in the plot. Still, I should probably mention that it follows a very similar formula as the Da Vinci Code - if you've read one recently, the other may seem sneakingly familiar View all 3 comments. My mind tells me I will never understand God. And my heart tells me I am not meant to.
It's a question I kept asking myself while devouring the pages of Angels and Demons. It's a book I've read before and it's a book I liked a lot when I did, but somehow it rubbed me the wrong way this time around. It's the story of Harvard symbologist Robert Langdon who gets summoned to a Swiss research facility to analyse a mysteriou "Science tells me God must exist. It's the story of Harvard symbologist Robert Langdon who gets summoned to a Swiss research facility to analyse a mysterious symbol seared into the chest of a murdered physicist.
Turns out what he sees in front of himself is evidence of the resurgence of an ancient secret brotherhood known as the Illuminati, who have now surfaced to carry out the final phase of its legendary vendetta against its most hated enemy—the Catholic Church. So the thing is, this book is really hard to put down. It's faced paced, it's easy to read, it's fun. It puts you into a situation where you constantly want to know what happens next.
It ultimately made me aware of being told a story, never allowing me to fully immerse, but leaving me with a feeling that I am just watching a story happen. The writing style added to that: If you're looking for touching quotes to get tattooed on your forehead, you certainly don't find them here. But I am probably being too harsh, because I doubt that's the claim the book makes. Despite all, it's a clever plot, everything is neatly tied together and I enjoyed the dabbling in history of the Vatican and the Catholic Church.
Speaking of which, the main motive this book explores is the conflict of the Church and Science , which is a tough topic to form an opinion on and an even harder topic to write about. Science is simply too young to understand.
Illuminati (Robert Langdon 1) (German Edition) eBook: Dan Brown, Axel Merz: afeditamyb.tk: Kindle Store
I'll probably join good old Robert Langdon for the rest of his journey. I read The Da Vinci Code earlier this year, and if you saw my review, you know that I quite plainly hated it. The beginning of this book was quite strong. While I had previously criticized Langdon for being bland, stereotypical, and kind of stupid for a supposed Harvard professor I found him more tolerable this time around, though I still agree with the statements above.
Dan Brown again infuses mystery, history, conspiracy, and religion into the story. He also focuses on how science affects religion, this time having Langdon team up with physicist Vittoria Vetra to try and find stolen anti-matter before it blows up a city. It all makes for a very interesting start to a story, and it should have been a fantastic book. I think it would have been if not for the length. I was interested and enjoying this until about the page mark.
This book is pages. Other than them, page books will drag, and oh boy was this one a drag. The mid section was a repetitive mess of religious nonsense and a semi-interesting treasure hunt. I eventually completely lost interest in the story. While the end was certainly interesting at that point I no longer cared and was kind of annoyed to have wasted so much time on a page book that turned out to be such a bore.
I picked up this book because I wanted some mindless action with a fast-moving plot. This book was exactly the opposite: At first the politics of the book intrigued me because Brown attempts to take on the clash between science and religion, however he seems to be completely ignorant about science and religion in the very ways that feed the clash between them.
For example, he talks about cutting edge scientists studying the big bang. Cutting edge s I picked up this book because I wanted some mindless action with a fast-moving plot. Cutting edge scientists dismissed the big bang as unlikely several years ago. He presents religious scientists as being motivated only by a desire to prove scientifically that God exists by showing that the big bang and Genesis are consistent.
Not all religious scientists feel the need to prove God exists. Why would any scientist, religious or not, think of the Bible as a scientific text book? He shows religious people as fairly fanatical. Which is sometimes the case, but usually not. At first I thought that this book was going to try to bridge the cultural perceptions that science and religion aren't compatible, but by the end, I think the book only deepened the problem.
Aside from that, the perspective in the book changes between at least 10 different characters who rehash material that has already been covered. It slows the book down whenever it seems to pick up even a little momentum. Also, the horrific violence in this book, which should be shocking, never really is. I haven't thought about it enough to figure out why that is. Something along those lines.
Overall, not a good read. For a fictional novel, I like the elements of truth apparently found throughout the novel. Whether it be locations, organisations, or real life people with real life proof of their connections. It makes it better and yes scary; for the grains of truth.