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Eves Tomb by [Hadrian, D R]
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Eves Tomb Kindle Edition

1.0 out of 5 stars 1 customer review

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Kindle Edition, 18 May 2014
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Length: 210 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
Page Flip: Enabled Language: English

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Product description

Product Description

Vinamzi Lance, an Oxford graduate is shocked to hear about the murder of his Professor. He is more perplexed when he learns that the last message from the Professor is for him.
However, the message turns out to be a code. Along with the Professors son Bruce, they embark on a frantic hunt through the Vatican and then to North America after the lost prophecy of Nostradamus. Retrieving the prophecy is not as easy as two great powers, the Church and the Virgins (a secret cult) embroil as they think it holds the destiny of the world. Ironically all the intricate plotting of the Virgins and the Church turn to mayhem as they confront an adroit deception. Finally, the last hopes of saving the world from a nuclear disaster and the battle of the sexes are in the hands of Vinamzi and his friends?
Will they be able to stop the destruction or will Eves tomb be a burial ground of them all?

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 648 KB
  • Print Length: 210 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publisher: BlackbuckPublication (18 May 2014)
  • Sold by: Amazon Asia-Pacific Holdings Private Limited
  • Language: English
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Screen Reader: Supported
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 1.0 out of 5 stars 1 customer review
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Top Customer Reviews

The world is in danger. Or at least that’s what the writer tells us. An ancient secret cult is after the prophecy of Nostradamus. An old professor, who now works as a librarian, is murdered in broad daylight by a nun who is after ‘something’. However, the clever professor writes a secret message to one of his most trusted student, Vinamzi Lance, which would lead him to discovering the ‘truth’ and thus saving the world from ‘mass destruction’. How, you ask? You will get to know if you finish 70% of the book. Correction: if you manage to finish 70% of the book.

The story starts with Vinamzi being informed about the professor’s death while he is flirting with a random Indian girl, who tags along for the rest of the tiresome journey claiming that she is his girlfriend.

Anyway, so the police think that the professor’s son, Bruce, who is on the run with Vinamzi along with the letter, murdered the librarian. They come across a police officer who helps them escape and thus begins their ‘adventure’ to discover clues after clues, which the dead professor has hidden all over the place. Finally after running and escaping and discovering most of the clues by accident, or with the help of people that they come across in this ‘divine search’, they reach the ‘temple’ where more characters become known. It is difficult to trust anybody, as no one really knows who is on which side. The temple is the holy places of ‘The Virgins’ who have by now infiltrated the entire world and have gathered the world leaders for a religious ceremony. Oh! And there is a bomb. Unfortunately, the Virgins no longer control the countdown for bomb, nor does the Vatican. There is utter chaos but ultimately the book ends.

The plot is loose, most of the story is vague.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta) (May include reviews from Early Reviewer Rewards Program)

Amazon.com: 3.0 out of 5 stars 1 review
3.0 out of 5 stars A Racy Read! 30 June 2014
By Shree Janani - Published on Amazon.com
Oxford grad English professor + Code cracking + Prophecy + Church – Sounds like a typical Dan brown novel doesn’t it?

That’s the summary at play I guess. Also, the summary was the biggest reason for me agree to review this book.

The cover of the book is quite beautiful – a dark green colour with the statue. Gives it an air of mystery and intrigues the reader.

The plot line is quite solid and I wasn’t able to find any logical flaws. But there were simply too much characters and I didn’t feel the need for so many characters. The interlock between the characters - as I prefer to call – is rather unusual in this book. Logic took a hit when some random reporter decided to play the role of a girlfriend to our protagonist and he actually reciprocate and go along. But then the book is a work of fiction – anything is acceptable when it comes to fiction isn’t it?

What I liked about the book:

The writing was quite simple. The writer has surely done his research about quite a lot of historical stuff (like he should!). The plot line was racy and managed to keep me hooked.

I loved the characterization of Bruce. I was virtually in splits imagining that tattoo drawn without his knowledge!

The codes – which were the backbone of this book – were rather abstract. Not the usual sort of symbols etc. The writer certainly deserves a standing ovation for trying to incorporate abstract codes.
I read this book during my trip to Mysore – turned out to be a perfect thriller to my linking! To me a “not so good” book can ruin my “vacation mood”. Thankfully this book didn’t!

What could have been better:

For a seasoned reasoned reader, drawing comparisons between this book and books by Dan Brown & Steve Berry is inevitable. The writer obviously has been hugely influenced by Dan Brown and Steve Berry and it clearly reflects in his writing.

The codes in book were good but they lacked the ability to hold the suspense for long, in sense the writer progressed to the next code before even the effect of the present code could be felt. Also, it’s rather surprising that the writer didn’t take the plot line to Saudi Arabia as the “Eve’s tomb” is actually present there!

One thing that certainly put me off was the spell errors. I did find quite a few but overlooked them as the plot and the writing in general were good!

Overall, A neat read which certainly is good but isn’t the type to be raved.

VERDICT: Why not?! Pick it up it’s quite a racy read!

RATING: 3.5 on 5
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