ATLANTIS LA CIUDAD PERDIDA GREG DONEGAN PDF

Libros de Segunda Mano (posteriores a ) – Literatura – Narrativa – Ciencia Ficción y Fantasía: Atlantis: la ciudad perdida – greg donegan. Compra, venta y. Libros sin clasificar: Atlantis. la ciudad perdida – greg donegan. Compra, venta y subastas de Libros sin clasificar en todocoleccion. Lote Atlantis Book Series (2 Books). From Book 1 ATLANTIS, LA CIUDAD PERDIDA (Spanish Edition) by Greg Donegan (). More Buying Choices – Paperback.

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Inside these realms, planes have disappeared, ships have vanished, and, in Cambodia, an entire civilization has been lost. Now, the destructive force behind these mysteries has been revealed. Ten thousand years ago. When they destroyed Atlantis. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again.

Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — Atlantis by Greg Donegan. Atlantis Atlantis 1 by Greg Donegan Pseudonym. Bob Mayer Goodreads Author.

Three areas on the Earth’s surface defy explanation: When th Three areas on the Earth’s surface defy explanation: Mass Market Paperbackpages. Published June 1st by Berkley first published January 1st To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

To ask other readers questions about Atlantisplease sign up. Lists with This Book. Yeah, that Robert Doherty guy– can’t review my own book, though one time my editor put a quote from Robert Doherty on a book that was under my own name, or vice versa. But at least need to list it under my books. I read the Kindle version, and I hope the print version was not as poorly edited.

There were about half a dozen grammar mistakes. Also, there was one page where the main character’s name was replaced on two occasions with what I later learned was the name of the main character of Doherty’s Area 51 series. Also kind of annoying that the end of the Kindle version is the first chapter of one of Doherty’s Area 51 books.

Doherty’s military backgrou I read the Kindle version, and I hope the print version was not as poorly edited. Doherty’s military background is evident in the detail of that aspect of the characters and their actions, but his lack of depth of knowledge of history and language made some of the storyline ring hollow for me. Even one aspect a military person should have known was off: Character development was pretty limited, and I didn’t really care for most of the characters. One stand-out was the woman from the NSA.

Although the idea of the story was interesting, the writing was rather bland. Lots of time wasted on not very creative descriptions. I found myself often frustrated with the slow pace of the unraveling of the story.

In the end, there was actually little that you actually learn. I hadn’t realized that this is only the first book in a six-book series. The ending made that clear, though. I am curious about all the many loose ends in this book, but don’t want to slog through more of this author’s writing. That was enough to draw me in. The series opens in the Bermuda Triangle and quickly spreads around the globe to other sites marked with similar mysterious disappearances. Bob’s style is to introduce sets of characters then follow them in parallel – often in different times of Earth’s history, going back to the mythical time of Atlantis.

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Each story has a good pace, and he occasionally shows glimpses of how the stories are going to intersect. I do wish the editors would be more diligent about proofing. An occasional typo is one thing, but there are a couple of errors that really interrupt the flow of reading because you have to stop and figure out what the author intended to say.

I’m still debating between stars. If I could give 3. Just finished Atlantis – Yep, a really great read all the way through. Just a short stretch in beginning that didn’t grab me and that was military in the jungle, but that isn’t the focus, just some background.

Doneyan picked up quickly after that and I was captivated through the book I’d recommend it for anyone who loves science fiction, adventure and a really good read. Very good science fiction Well written and I very much enjoyed it. Will buy the second in the series.

I like when military, natural phenomena, history, and science fiction come together and this book accomplished that in spades. This book pulled a lot of different legends and myths together to form a pretty intellectual adventure. I was pleasantly surprised and am looking forward to reading the rest of the series. Sep 17, Michael rated it fiudad it.

Atlantis Book Series:

The ciuda hits it on some of this criteria. This book has a great plot outline, and I ended up staying up really late to finish this one as, being a aatlantis fiction junkie, I kept hoping it would get better: It gteg peaks and valleys to it, and the ending appeared a bit rushed and a little far-fetched as far as the imagination goes.

I really couldn’t bridge the gap from a technology standpoint as there really wasn’t a plausible explanation out there for Joe Accountant to understand or even rationalize. I am disappointed, as the story outline appeared to be something I could really get into and purchase sequels – in this case, I won’t.

Jun 07, Peedida rated it liked it Shelves: Good story, poorly edited. Could use more character development. Got a bit bored of the word “viscera”. I don’t know if you would call this an original story, but it took some unoriginal elements and smooshed them together to make something a bit different to what I’ve read before.

Not terribly pleased that it’s a series – I don’t really like having to commit to multiple books these days. But I wouldn’t mind seeing how th Good story, poorly edited. Atalntis I wouldn’t mind seeing how things pan out. Mar 05, Alton Motobu rated it it was ok Shelves: No much about Atlantis – this is more about the Bermuda Triangle. A plane crashes in Cambodia, and a secret CIA team is sent on rescue mission, but mysterious monsters and shadows appear.

Long passages about technical aspects of planes, satellites, time travel and different dimensions. Weak story line and peddida characters; for teen age boys only.

No ending; author wants you to read the next book s for resolution. Right up my alley, blending archeological facts, including a character from The Nightstalker series – a great twist atlantiw the legend of Atlantis! Can’t wait to read more in this series! Implausible but good airplane fodder. Enjoyed the fact that there is still a link, look forward to the next one. The concept behind this book is interesting. What if the the Bermuda Triangle contained a real source of disturbing phenomena, was connected to other sites like it, and dongean were controlled by aliens bent on invading Earth?

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That being said, the writing style is rather sophomoric. The dialogue is stilted at times, and many The concept behind this book is interesting. The dialogue is stilted at times, and many sentences are just downright awkward.

There dongan also errors of continuity–the “Bermuda Triangle,” we are told, is called the “Devil’s Triangle” perdda the Japanese, yet later, the “Devil’s Triangle” is treated as a separate geographic location from the “Bermuda Triangle. I found myself wondering if this was edited professionally at all.

I could overlook a few problems, considering the price, free when I got itif the plot were more tightly executed and the characters were more believable and engaging.

My nieces have paper dolls with more depth than some of the essential characters here.

Bermuda Triangle

There is Foreman, who seems to be little more than an obsession with a circulatory system, for one. He is the unifying character throughout the history-spanning plot line, and the driving force behind most of the novel. Then there is Dane, the main action character, who has some ESP ability, which I could accept at first in the furtherance of a good yarn.

He has slightly more depth of character–he loves his rescue dog partner, has a self-sacrificing sense of loyalty, and Oh, wait, I forgot–he also has a flash of genius during the climax of the story that enables him to serve as a sledghammer-subtle example of Deus ex Machina.

Granted, in a thriller, it’s hard to make all your characters vast wells of complexity. But, more than puddle depth would be nice. At first, the author jumps through a few episodes in history some based on actual history, some notand lets us see that something mysterious and threatening is occurring in the Bermuda Triangle area and in an area in Cambodia.

Atlantis – La Ciudad Perdida

The decent pacing here, and the briefest glimpses of the antagonists, served to create a sense of mystery that got me interested and engaged despite the thin writing style. The protagonists spend most of their time spinning their wheels, knowing nothing but that the antagonists exist, where they are, and that they’re up to no good.

At first ddonegan created an off-kilter sense of mystery, kind of like the first few episodes of “Lost,” but oa NEAR as brilliant.