- Shopping Bag ( 0 items )
Posted July 8, 2012
The author's point of view is of underground tunnels, but he lists also any underground structures, built recently or decades ago. Up to page 60 or so, most of his presentation is along the line of descriptive field notes, based on public records, sometimes on interviews, sometimes first hand. From that he suggests what might be going on in those hidden--not in public view--areas. Perhaps later in the book he provides more reasoned analysis, but I can't read further. That's because, when I move forward to two pages of the Nook book, the Nook exits and I find myself at my Library listing or sometimes with the Nook closed down. I think it happened on pages 19 and 55, but I can't quite remember. It's in the archive now, or should I say in the X-files, waiting for Barnes & Noble to fix it. So I can't conclude my critique. Let's just say the book shows promise, and I hope the later chapters are more than cataloguing.Was this review helpful? Yes NoThank you for your feedback. Report this reviewThank you, this review has been flagged.