Doc Savage: The Infernal Buddha

Doc Savage: The Infernal Buddha

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Doc Savage: The Infernal Buddha by Kenneth Robeson, Lester Dent, Will Murray

When a mummy arrives at Doc Savage's New York headquarters wearing the clothes of his missing assistant, engineer Renny Renwick, Doc, Monk, and Ham rush to Singapore where they get on the trail of a swashbuckling pirate who calls himself the Scourge of the South China Sea, in whose hands a piece of the infernal Buddha has fallen. The trail leads to Pirate Island, the fate of Renny, and a mysterious box containing a terrible, unstoppable power.

But that is only the beginning of the quest into which the Man of Bronze plunges-one that will take him to the upper reaches of the Yellow Sea and a series a wild ocean battles against the vicious factions fighting for control on the infernal Buddha.

Before it is all over, every human life on Earth will tremble on the brink of eternity, and Doc Savage will face his greatest test.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781618270597
Publisher: Altus Press
Publication date: 05/02/2012
Pages: 324
Sales rank: 569,539
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 8.90(h) x 0.90(d)

About the Author

Writing as Kenneth Robeson, prolific pulp writer Will Murray continues the Doc Savage saga, working from the unfinished works of series originator Lester Dent.

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Doc Savage: The Infernal Buddha 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
dominatr37 More than 1 year ago
Doc Savage Infernal Buddha review It's been many years since I read a Doc Savage book. I had read all the original series by the legendary Lester Dent back in my teens. Now there are new additions to the series by Will Murray. I just finished reading WIll's newest Doc Savage tale, "The Infernal Buddha" I found it to be great. It fell right in line with my recollections of Doc. The book was written as if it was Kenneth Robeson(Dent's pen name) himself writing it from the 1930's. The Infernal Buddha itself was an imaginative adversarial device. The setting of the book (Somewhere between China/Japan) led to the tension of the story, but I much prefer Doc's Adventures in America or Europe myself. The one point about the book that bothered me was Doc losing his temper at the end and kicking the Buddha. I don't remember Doc ever losing his temper, no matter how frustrated he was. That aside, I liked this book a lot. It was a great read that brought me back to my youthful enjoyment of the greatest pulp hero there has ever been, The Legendary Doc Savage!