The Saboteurs (Men at War Series #5)

The Saboteurs (Men at War Series #5)

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The Saboteurs (Men at War Series #5) 2.9 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 44 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Griffin's 'upper crust go to war' formula is usually fairly entertaining, but in this work it is just plain dull. The plot is of the 'one thing lead to another and then the story ended' school, and the 'things' themselves are just not very interesting. I fear the old man is losing it and the son isn't up to the task of assuming his mantle. Read the first five 'Corps' books and skip this pale imitation.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I've read the previous books in the series and while they aren't the best books I've ever read, they at least had some sense of going somewhere. This one was all over the place and, as usual with the series, doesn't end, it just stops. It's as though the authors had to write a minimum number of words like a high school essay and when they reached the minimum they stopped. Too many plot lines are left hanging in mid-air. To those who wrote that they've 'loved' the previous books, I recommend Ludlum's 'Borne' books as a much better alternative.
Guest More than 1 year ago
In addition to poorly developed plot lines and wooden characters, the book contains some errors in research. For instance, J.Whit Stevens, a Philadelphia blueblood, worked in Philadelphia and ate 'gourmet' meals at the Union League of Philadelphia. In addition, Mr.Stevens and his relatives were supposed to have worked at Mellon Bank in Philadelphia (pp.115-116). This could not have been possible. Mellon was a Pittsburgh bank that only entered the Philadelphia market in 1982 when the State of PA authorized multi-bank holding companies and Mellon bought the Philadelphia-based Girard Bank.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Very disappointing to see Mr. W. E. B. Griffin's name shown as one of the author's. At the very best, this is a poor mimic of Griffin's style. I hope it the last.
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EWGroen More than 1 year ago
I have put this book down less than 100 pages in and will likely never pick it up again. And this from a guy who has read the Brotherhood of War, Corps and Presidential Agent series at least twice each. The inane level of detail is mind-numbing and would distract from even a good plot, which this book does not have. Clearly, Griffin lent only his name and not his talent or expertise to this undertaking. The subtle nuances Griffin uses to make his characters likable were missing and I didn't even recognize characters I had spent the previous 4 books getting to know. I am extremely disappointed and hesitant to even try to finish out the series - will I discover my friends from the first 4 books or more of the same from this book?
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