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by Joe Barrett,Patrick Robinson
Download Power Play (Mack Bedford) fb2
Genre Fiction
  • Author:
    Joe Barrett,Patrick Robinson
  • ISBN:
    0792791347
  • ISBN13:
    978-0792791348
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Blackstone Audiobooks; Unabridged edition (November 1, 2012)
  • Subcategory:
    Genre Fiction
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1979 kb
  • ePUB format
    1106 kb
  • DJVU format
    1903 kb
  • Rating:
    4.2
  • Votes:
    993
  • Formats:
    azw mobi mbr txt


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You can read book Power Play by Patrick Robinson in our library for absolutely free. This was the place Mack Bedford was recommending for the new base. There were a couple of hundred people in Bruckless who might not think much of it. But Americans were highly skilled at making people rich, and, generally speaking, the poor Irish residents of this near-bankrupt country, even those who had a nice view of McSwyne’s Bay, would jump through seven hoops in exchange for a million bucks. MoreLess Show More Show Less.

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Patrick Robinson (born 21 January 1940) is a British novelist and newspaper columnist living in Cotuit, Massachusetts. His recent books are naval-based thrillers, each telling the story of a crisis facing the world in the early 21st century

The year is 2018--a highly volatile nuclear world. Israel has obliterated the deep underground nuclear weapons facility built by Iran. The United States has destroyed the nuclear facility of a defiant North Korea. The Russians have upped the stakes in the latest world power-play--cyber warfare--to reduce the United States to helplessness: a three-strike missile attack on the National Security Agency at Fort Mead, Maryland, while simultaneously jamming the top-secret electronic access key to America's nuclear launch system--the nuclear football. If successful, Russia would blow the United States off the nuclear map. Meanwhile the British Royal Navy, formerly the most powerful in the world, is rapidly crumbling, leaving the United States without its main deep sea ally at a time when they're needed most. As this geopolitical battle comes to light behind close doors dealings and dark secrets, it is up to a Mossad spymaster, codenamed The Golan, to avert the Russian scheme, and there is only one man he in turn can trust to get the job done: US Navy Seal Mack Bedford. It's up to Mack Bedford to devise a plan to stop the Russians before they and their cyber weaponry reach the launch site near the Chinese border. And with the entire country's fate in his hands, Mack and his hard-trained, one-of-a-kind SEAL Team 10 must not, cannot fail.

Vertokini
I don't know if it is because Admiral Morgan has re appeared or what but this is just a little better than the last few. One of the things about Patrick Robinson's books are that they do not bore you with over detail or to much of that in-depth character thinking. The books are about doing. This makes them interesting reading as there are few periods where you are expected to climb into a characters head. Actually it is like reading an action report with dialogue.

I have always been a bit harsh on the quality of Robinson's books but feel this one gets a nice balance of action, a bit of absurdity with a touch of reality. Maybe a bit patriotic for non Americans BUT still a good read.
Felhalar
I'm a huge Mack Bedford fan so I read with anticipation this latest installment in the series. As with other series/characters (Rapp, Horvath, Corey, Reacher, etc.) that I read, I always look forward to a new release and go in with the mindset that I'm really going to enjoy it. I really do. Unfortunately, Mr. Robinson's latest effort left me disappointed. When reviewing books I try to avoid spoilers or overly detailed reviews, instead focusing on a more visceral level: Did the story grab me and not let go? Did it fully engage me? Did it have that "page turner" pacing and feel to it? Sadly for me, the answers were no, no, and no. It was just...boring.

Mack Bedford doesn't even appear until more than a quarter of the book is gone (at one point, I actually wondered if I was reading a Mack Bedford novel) and the "action" didn't start until past the 90% point in the book. This is a book about the NAVY SEALS. How can it possibly be boring??

While I realize that this is fiction and recognize the need for dramatic license, there are several plot points that are simply totally implausible, including the pivotal point at the climax of the story. When a book of this genre is really great, I find myself saying, "Wow! This could really happen!" Unfortunately, several times during this read I found myself saying, "No way! This simply wouldn't happen like this!"

I always buy my favorite authors, even in the face of less than flattering reviews, because everyone is entitled to their opinion and I want to make my own judgment of the book. I suspect most Mack Bedford fans will do the same. Perhaps lowered expectations will make a more enjoyable read. (Too late for me, but I look forward to the next one.)
MisterQweene
as always Patrick Robinson does a fantastic job of weaving a great tale.
Memuro
I've become a Robinson fan, having read most of his novels. They have always had the right mix of military technospeak, adventure and drama. This one could very well be a portent of things to come, Russia vs the US. The book won't appeal to everyone, but those who like military and/or spy novels will get a kick out of Power Play.
Tebei
Painful to read , the writing is lousy. An excellent plot became a chore to read due to the horrible writing .
Khiceog
The plot was not believable. The concept of a surgical nuclear strike without capability of retaliation is very difficult to accept.
Water
This book is complete crap. Poorly researched and a bit fanciful. This author is British, yet he quotes Nelson's victory at Trafalgar as happening in 1815 which was the battle of Waterloo. Every British schoolboy or girl could have told him that.
I didn't have to suspend disbelief for this one, because Russia has been acting consistently with the book's premise over the last two months. The book stayed interesting throughout, and showed a more strategic side to the protagonist. All in all, a pretty good read.