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Men in Blue

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W.E.B. Griffin's bestselling series, THE CORPS and BROTHERHOOD OF WAR, have captured the pride and glory of the military community. Now he reveals a city police force with the same unique blend of realism, drama, and action. Here are the brave men and women behind the badge as you've never seen them before--their hopes and fears, their courage and heroism, sparked by a sin W.E.B. Griffin's bestselling series, THE CORPS and BROTHERHOOD OF WAR, have captured the pride and glory of the military community. Now he reveals a city police force with the same unique blend of realism, drama, and action. Here are the brave men and women behind the badge as you've never seen them before--their hopes and fears, their courage and heroism, sparked by a single, shocking event: the killing of a cop in the line of duty.


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W.E.B. Griffin's bestselling series, THE CORPS and BROTHERHOOD OF WAR, have captured the pride and glory of the military community. Now he reveals a city police force with the same unique blend of realism, drama, and action. Here are the brave men and women behind the badge as you've never seen them before--their hopes and fears, their courage and heroism, sparked by a sin W.E.B. Griffin's bestselling series, THE CORPS and BROTHERHOOD OF WAR, have captured the pride and glory of the military community. Now he reveals a city police force with the same unique blend of realism, drama, and action. Here are the brave men and women behind the badge as you've never seen them before--their hopes and fears, their courage and heroism, sparked by a single, shocking event: the killing of a cop in the line of duty.

30 review for Men in Blue

  1. 4 out of 5

    Lizabeth Tucker

    This book begins Griffin's Badge of Honor series which focuses on the police department. We meet reporter Louise Dutton, who is also the illegitimate daughter of a multi-millionaire who owns television stations and newspapers as well as Staff Inspector Peter Wohl. There's a murder of a police captain, then the slaughter of a gay friend of Louise, who is also the illegitimate offspring of a multi-millionaire. Lot of that going around. This sounds just like a book I'd love, particularly since I dev This book begins Griffin's Badge of Honor series which focuses on the police department. We meet reporter Louise Dutton, who is also the illegitimate daughter of a multi-millionaire who owns television stations and newspapers as well as Staff Inspector Peter Wohl. There's a murder of a police captain, then the slaughter of a gay friend of Louise, who is also the illegitimate offspring of a multi-millionaire. Lot of that going around. This sounds just like a book I'd love, particularly since I devoured Griffin's Presidential Agent series. And I tried, I really tried to make my way through the book. I made it to page 952 of 1332 before I finally gave up. I don't know if this was the first book Griffin ever wrote or if it suffered from bad editing, but I just couldn't stand it any longer. I was bored, even when two grungy undercover cops were chasing a murder suspect through a subway tunnel. My father, who had read this series before me, stated that it was very slow, even throughout the rest of the series. So I think it is time to just admit defeat and look for something else to read.

  2. 5 out of 5

    David

    Have you ever read a book that you felt was probably written a decade or two in advance, and then punched up\tuned\ adjusted for the later decade before being published? That's the feeling I got reading "Men in Blue" which has a 1988 copyright date, but in many ways seems much older in tone and content. Why does it have a 1960's feel to it? 1) A reference to a policeman returning from Vietnam 2) A reference to a Ford Fairlane Convertible (to my knowledge discontinued before 1972 when Ford abandoned Have you ever read a book that you felt was probably written a decade or two in advance, and then punched up\tuned\ adjusted for the later decade before being published? That's the feeling I got reading "Men in Blue" which has a 1988 copyright date, but in many ways seems much older in tone and content. Why does it have a 1960's feel to it? 1) A reference to a policeman returning from Vietnam 2) A reference to a Ford Fairlane Convertible (to my knowledge discontinued before 1972 when Ford abandoned convertibles for a number of years) 3) Use of the word NEGRO in several places to refer to African-American and "Afro-American" in another place. 4) Use of extremely perjorative terms for homosexual and a reference to it (in a public place by a police officer) as a deviant lifestyle without any other person questioning its political correctness, etc. 5) Use of several outdated words like "bimbo" and "dame" Why does it feel punched up\tuned\adjusted? 1) Use of the F word in the thought processes of characters is much more modern 2) Reference to answering machines (more of a late 70's early 80's thing) and computers in the newspaper office Why didn't I like it more? 1) The author pulls a "Victor Hugo" on the reader. This is where the author spends pages of detail only slightly related to the matter at hand. For Hugo, in "Les Miserables" the author spends chapters describing the battle of Waterloo simple to say that a character was acting cowardly and looting the bodies of the dead both friendly and unfriendly. The "Victor Hugo" stun pulled off by Griffin here begins on page 214 (JOve Paperback version) and continues through to page 216. Here the author tells the story of a German immigrant's entry into American society in 1837, a description of his family, and how his descendant was laid to rest in a masoleum... only to tell us that a fugitive is hiding in the masusoleum. Really, we needed to know about the immigrant who came in 1837 for that? Their money, their marriages, their business???? This was cheap filler material. Then, the author wraps up a murder in a secondhand conversation-- The story was much more about relatsionships than actual police work. IN short. I think it is sorely lacking as a police novel.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Stewart Sternberg

    This was my first W. E. B Griffin book and I didn't know what to expect. Whatever I expected, it wasn't. Not a police procedural, not a mystery, not an action piece. It was rather an intelligent bit of character development and displayed the Men in Blue as people with flaws along with their deserved reputations as protectors. This was my first W. E. B Griffin book and I didn't know what to expect. Whatever I expected, it wasn't. Not a police procedural, not a mystery, not an action piece. It was rather an intelligent bit of character development and displayed the Men in Blue as people with flaws along with their deserved reputations as protectors.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Leslie

    Updated: 3/20/20 I have a policy that if I have rated a book in the past based upon an earlier read I won't lower the rating on a re-read. But damn that's a stupid policy. This book is a police procedural in every possible way; and it is a world building introductory volume but it is almost painful. I grew up in Philly in the 1960s and early 70's. And then moved to DelCo. So this is like a trip thought my childhood memories, but with way more foul language and homophobia. Not only will the reader Updated: 3/20/20 I have a policy that if I have rated a book in the past based upon an earlier read I won't lower the rating on a re-read. But damn that's a stupid policy. This book is a police procedural in every possible way; and it is a world building introductory volume but it is almost painful. I grew up in Philly in the 1960s and early 70's. And then moved to DelCo. So this is like a trip thought my childhood memories, but with way more foul language and homophobia. Not only will the reader of this book have a through understanding of the Philadelphia police department, it's divisions, it's titles and the design of it's headquarters. Not to mention detailed descriptions of how a newspaper editing and layout system worked. You are also treated to a pre-ancestory.com trip into the background of the main characters including their great-great-great grandparents. Character that were meant to feel cool and hip feel cliched and absurd. The sassy liberated women who sleeps with a guy on the first date and the idiot guy who falls in love with said woman after the first date. If you want some inside baseball on cops and reporters, watch the Wire and skip this. I simply adore this series. Perhaps in is due to my growing up in the Philadelphia area and recognizing so many of the people, places and things. But I just enjoy the heck out of them.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Diana

    I've read other books from this series and I finally got around to reading the first one. Even though it isn't, it felt like a prequel to all of the characters that I already know and love. It gave me a bunch of information that I didn't already have about why the characters are the way they are and the decisions that they made. Overall, I loved this book. It was definitely written during a different time where certain racial terms were more accepted and when cursing was considered a new right f I've read other books from this series and I finally got around to reading the first one. Even though it isn't, it felt like a prequel to all of the characters that I already know and love. It gave me a bunch of information that I didn't already have about why the characters are the way they are and the decisions that they made. Overall, I loved this book. It was definitely written during a different time where certain racial terms were more accepted and when cursing was considered a new right for women. Even though they weren't meant to be funny, there are a lot of moments that made me laugh because of that. There wasn't a ton of flowery language, it just got straight to the point and laid out the story like a crime drama on television. The ending isn't expected and it isn't completely happy, but it does reflect the reality of the world. I definitely can't wait to read the next one in the series.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Nancy Ellis

    This may not be the newest, but it certainly is one of the top series about the lives of the police and their families! W.E.B. Griffin has written several excellent series. This one is about the lives of the men and women on the Philadelphia force as well as their families. Not a recent book, it's set in the 1970s. I'm finding I really enjoy books set "back in the days" with no PCs or cell phones. This book begins with the death of the Highway Patrol Chief when he stops a robbery in progress at This may not be the newest, but it certainly is one of the top series about the lives of the police and their families! W.E.B. Griffin has written several excellent series. This one is about the lives of the men and women on the Philadelphia force as well as their families. Not a recent book, it's set in the 1970s. I'm finding I really enjoy books set "back in the days" with no PCs or cell phones. This book begins with the death of the Highway Patrol Chief when he stops a robbery in progress at a diner.....where he just happened to have been meeting a beautiful young reporter.....Well, the story takes off from there with everybody trying to cover their butts and everyone else's! A great story....not funny but not lacking humor in the right places. Many very interesting characters and descriptions of interactions in politics and private lives. Looking forward to the next book!

  7. 4 out of 5

    Michael C.

    Men in Blue is the first entry in W.E.B. Griffin's Badge of Honor series, which focuses on the Philadelphia Police Department. As an introduction to a brand new cast of characters, Men in Blue does its job surprisingly well. Griffin has a flair for writing books with plodding plots that spend quite a bit of time focusing on exposition and character development as opposed to actually moving the story forward. As a result, his books often seem to wrap up very quickly within the last one hundred pag Men in Blue is the first entry in W.E.B. Griffin's Badge of Honor series, which focuses on the Philadelphia Police Department. As an introduction to a brand new cast of characters, Men in Blue does its job surprisingly well. Griffin has a flair for writing books with plodding plots that spend quite a bit of time focusing on exposition and character development as opposed to actually moving the story forward. As a result, his books often seem to wrap up very quickly within the last one hundred pages or so, and this can be off-putting to some readers. Instead of a page-turner that is notable for its high degree of suspense and nail-biting action, what you get is a book that welcomes you with open arms into a unique community; Griffin's talent is making you feel as though you're part of a family . . . the cast of characters that he describes throughout the many installments of his various series. With that said, Men in Blue does a good job drawing you in by kicking off the Badge of Honor series with a bang - literally. At the Waikiki Diner on Roosevelt Boulevard, Captain Richard C. "Dutch" Moffitt of the Philadelphia Police Department is gunned down in cold blood by one of a pair of robbers. Dutch manages to kill his murderer before quickly succumbing to his own wounds, and thus begins a citywide manhunt for the escaped "doer," who is wanted in connection with the robbery and the murder of Dutch himself, the commanding officer of the Philadelphia Police Department's Highway Patrol. Many of the characters readers are introduced to in Men in Blue will become staples of the Badge of Honor series. In particular, recent college graduate Matthew Mark Payne subsequently assumes the role of series protagonist in Special Operations. Others, including Staff Inspector Peter F. Wohl, Chief Inspector Dennis V. Coughlin, Mayor Jerome "Jerry" Carlucci, Captains Mike Sabara and Dave Pekach, the ex-undercover officers Charley McFadden and "Hay-zus" Martinez, assume more or less equal roles as part of an ensemble. It is in this book that readers will get to know these characters for the first time, and, in doing so, witness how they respond to one of the most shocking events in law enforcement: the killing of a police officer in the line of duty. If I can praise Men in Blue - most of Griffin's books, in fact - for one thing, then let it be their remarkable authenticity and consistency. The Badge of Honor series as a whole, as a portrayal of law enforcement in general and the Philadelphia Police Department in particular, is very realistic and subsequently very down-to-earth. As a young man who's lived in Philadelphia for all of his life, and whose father and grandfather were/are both Philadelphia police officers, I can vouch for Griffin on this; he did his homework. Overall, I highly recommend Men in Blue to readers who find themselves even vaguely interested in real-world police work and want to try something new. It's rather short, as are most of the installments in the Badge of Honor series, and it shouldn't take long to read. Final Rating: I really liked it.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Cedar Bristol

    I have read most of Griffin's books multiple times, and this whole series up to the point where he time-warped it is on the read multiple times list. I don't have a well developed opinion on what counts as great literature and what is fun, but not so important as a work of art. There are certain books I would absolutely include on the list, and when I think of those, I think the question of what's great literature and what's not really does matter. Most of the time, I read with no thought given I have read most of Griffin's books multiple times, and this whole series up to the point where he time-warped it is on the read multiple times list. I don't have a well developed opinion on what counts as great literature and what is fun, but not so important as a work of art. There are certain books I would absolutely include on the list, and when I think of those, I think the question of what's great literature and what's not really does matter. Most of the time, I read with no thought given to that question. I wouldn't spill so much ink over it here but for the fact that these stories have stayed with me just as strongly as ones I don't hesitate to put on the "you should teach this to school kids" list, like The Winds of War. But I don't know if those without a deep interest in the military or law enforcement will ever feel as much for them as I do. I was junior enlisted in the Army myself, so the world of his military novels is not mine and never was, so I can't really say that too much about accuracy. He writes about officers, or enlisted on their way to becoming officers. I can say that he has been given the title "Poet Laureate of the US Military Community", and I can't think of a better candidate for that title.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Denise

    Took me forever to find the first of this series which was recommended by my cousin. Since it takes place in Philadelphia, I thought it would be interesting. The 2 star rating is because the book, although noted as published in 1988, seemed to have been written in the early 1970s simply based on some of the topics and phrasing throughout the book. Overall, it was an interesting story but the author could have used a stronger editor as the grammer was rather poor in places and seemed a bit amateu Took me forever to find the first of this series which was recommended by my cousin. Since it takes place in Philadelphia, I thought it would be interesting. The 2 star rating is because the book, although noted as published in 1988, seemed to have been written in the early 1970s simply based on some of the topics and phrasing throughout the book. Overall, it was an interesting story but the author could have used a stronger editor as the grammer was rather poor in places and seemed a bit amateurish. My guess was it was pulled out from the back of a drawer, brushed off and published once the author was popular and a sure bet with his publisher. Would I read another? Yes, will probably read several. It is always fun to have your native City a central character in any novel. DD@Phila

  10. 4 out of 5

    David Ward

    Men In Blue (Badge of Honor #1) by W.E.B. Griffin (Jove Books 1988) (Fiction - Thriller). Like his earlier series The Corps and Brotherhood of War, this new series tells the tale of a special band of men, this time the Philadelphia Police Department. This series begins when one of their own is killed. The new series, "Badge of Honor", is all about the response. My rating: 7/10, finished 2/2/10. Men In Blue (Badge of Honor #1) by W.E.B. Griffin (Jove Books 1988) (Fiction - Thriller). Like his earlier series The Corps and Brotherhood of War, this new series tells the tale of a special band of men, this time the Philadelphia Police Department. This series begins when one of their own is killed. The new series, "Badge of Honor", is all about the response. My rating: 7/10, finished 2/2/10.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Stephen

    A buxom young reporter meets a fetching police captain at an out of the way diner, hoping for an illicit rendezvous. A half hour into their liaison, the captain intervenes in an attempted holdup and is killed for his troubles. Although the captain killed his assailant, her accomplice flees into the city and becomes the object of a manhunt. Staff Inspector Peter Wohl is first to respond, and is asked by the higher-ups to Handle the Situation: obviously a married captain having an affair with a pr A buxom young reporter meets a fetching police captain at an out of the way diner, hoping for an illicit rendezvous. A half hour into their liaison, the captain intervenes in an attempted holdup and is killed for his troubles. Although the captain killed his assailant, her accomplice flees into the city and becomes the object of a manhunt. Staff Inspector Peter Wohl is first to respond, and is asked by the higher-ups to Handle the Situation: obviously a married captain having an affair with a prominent news anchor is bound to be trouble. So it is – at least for the anchor, the captain, and the anchor’s neighbor, who is found brutally murdered after the anchor’s role as a witness to the robbery-gone-wrong is exposed on TV. Men in Blue brings fascinating levels of detail, and some memorable characters, to a cop drama that’s more dramatic in its focus on relationships than police investigation. I’ve never read W.E.B. Griffin before, but he’s been compared favorably to Bernard Cornwell, a claim that bears investigating given my high regard for that spinner of action tales medieval and Napoleonic. I can see some resemblance in the weight of details, as Griffin here is happy to offer two pages of history on the rise of the .357 Magnum, and the creation of a certain forbidden cartridge that the deceased captain uses to defend himself. Background information for both characters and important locales might take us back to when Herr Rickenbacher arrived in the United States from Bavaria. Cornwell’s use of details is more overtly purposeful, though; with Griffin, I’m not so sure. It certainly adds to the novel – believability and tension, for instance — but can also be distracting when details are introduced and then never deliver to the plot. Considering this is first in a series, however, I don’t want to be quick to judge; the captain’s ammo may be exposed later on. I can’t deny enjoying Men in Blue despite the odd fact that there’s not a great deal of police investigation going on; the police officers readily identify the killed robber and her accomplice, and he’s not tracked down but spotted on the street and then chased. The gruesome murder of the anchor’s friend and neighbor does involve a little legwork, but it’s mostly happening in the background as the staff inspector and the woman he’s protecting fall in lust with one another and disappear into bedrooms, to the confusion of everyone at the police roundhouse and the news station. It’s character drama that’s front and center here, from tensions between the news people and the cops, the fights between cops and brass, and naturally the affairs between the anchor and her courting LEOs. It was fun, but I wouldn‘t put this in the technical thriller category of Michael Connelly, I’ll need to read more of Griffin to see what kind of author he really is, though; this one’s brevity and role as the intro book to a series might be giving me a distorted impression.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Nancy

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Unabridged audiobook This was my first Griffin novel. I was not impressed. I got all the way to the end of the audiobook and asked myself what the book was about. There was no wild plot twist or mystery solved regarding the dead cop. He was just shot during a robbery. The mobster who spoke to him in the restaurant before the shooting didn’t do it. His wife, on whom he was cheating, didn’t do it. There was no dirty cop on the force involved. He was just shot by a bad guy - well, girl, but you know Unabridged audiobook This was my first Griffin novel. I was not impressed. I got all the way to the end of the audiobook and asked myself what the book was about. There was no wild plot twist or mystery solved regarding the dead cop. He was just shot during a robbery. The mobster who spoke to him in the restaurant before the shooting didn’t do it. His wife, on whom he was cheating, didn’t do it. There was no dirty cop on the force involved. He was just shot by a bad guy - well, girl, but you know what I mean - committing a crime. Other sub plots: a gay guy gets butchered by friends of his lover in a robbery gone bad; the lover is later found murdered execution style; the gay man’s rich news-publisher father, confronted by information that his son is gay, gets drunk and takes it out on his employees; a rich-girl reporter has an affair with a high-level cop who was the youngest in all kinds of promotion categories. The whole book left me feeling like I’d just done a ride-along with random stuff happening while I was there. It seemed more like a series of vignettes strung together with little more in common than setting. As for other reviews’ mentions of language and stereotypes, it took place in the early 70’s. Having lived through that era, I was neither shocked nor surprised. It was a different time, neither good nor bad. I read where this is not Griffin’s best work. I may give another series a read and see if that works better for me than this one did.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Bill Yarbrough

    9.5 out of 10 stars. The book is based back in the early 1970s. Most people who review Griffin's books haven't looked at the different series he has written and don't understand a series covers a number of years. For instance, a young lad appears in this book and becomes the subject police officer of a later book in the series. It is obvious people who give it a low rating have no clue about this way of writing an interesting series. 9.5 out of 10 stars. The book is based back in the early 1970s. Most people who review Griffin's books haven't looked at the different series he has written and don't understand a series covers a number of years. For instance, a young lad appears in this book and becomes the subject police officer of a later book in the series. It is obvious people who give it a low rating have no clue about this way of writing an interesting series.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Robert Miller

    Being in Law Enforcement I enjoyed this book. Could I really tell you why? Not really, maybe because I understood the basis of the book and could relate being an LEO. It is an easy read and if I were to compare it to anything an episode of Law and Order is a perfect comparison on how this book reads. I'm excited to continue reading the series but can't really say I'll ever have a drive to reread this book. Overall all though I stand by my 4 out of 5 stars, I enjoyed it start to finish! Being in Law Enforcement I enjoyed this book. Could I really tell you why? Not really, maybe because I understood the basis of the book and could relate being an LEO. It is an easy read and if I were to compare it to anything an episode of Law and Order is a perfect comparison on how this book reads. I'm excited to continue reading the series but can't really say I'll ever have a drive to reread this book. Overall all though I stand by my 4 out of 5 stars, I enjoyed it start to finish!

  15. 4 out of 5

    Kris Harper

    Dropped it. I’ve read The Brotherhood of War series and really enjoyed it. I had high hopes for this series. I couldn’t get past the dated material. This story takes place in 1970s, beyond technical issues (wired phones) the misogynistic, homophobic, racist comments were hurting my heart and soul. I was reading via an audiobook, if it was in book form it might be easier to skip over.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Scott Pare

    I first read this book over 30 years ago. With all the great police books and stories that have come out since, it really is lackluster as a police series. WEB is more about the relationships and families and the "elite" and the "connected" and of course, Scotch. Can't have a book without the characters enjoying Scotch. It wasn't as good as I remembered, but it wasn't absolute trash either. I first read this book over 30 years ago. With all the great police books and stories that have come out since, it really is lackluster as a police series. WEB is more about the relationships and families and the "elite" and the "connected" and of course, Scotch. Can't have a book without the characters enjoying Scotch. It wasn't as good as I remembered, but it wasn't absolute trash either.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Nola Franzen

    Love W. E. B. Griffin. His stories are interesting, fact filled (check for yourself) and a really good read. The plots are inventive, the good guys are believable and likeable, and the bad guys are believable and fun to despise. Don't pass Mr. Griffin up just because you don't like war, police, etc. He is one good author. Love W. E. B. Griffin. His stories are interesting, fact filled (check for yourself) and a really good read. The plots are inventive, the good guys are believable and likeable, and the bad guys are believable and fun to despise. Don't pass Mr. Griffin up just because you don't like war, police, etc. He is one good author.

  18. 4 out of 5

    TJ

    So read this books as a teenager and liked them. Decided to re read as an adult living in Phila. Amazed by the sexism and racism - just the accepted nature of name calling and if conquests. Yet I still find the books enjoyable. Quick easy reads

  19. 5 out of 5

    John

    Um, probably 2.5 rounded down. Not my favorite W.E.B. Griffin book. Love the military ones. This one just didn't feel like it flowed well. Also felt like it was trying a little too hard to be authentic Philly police. Maybe because I don't live there I read it differently? Um, probably 2.5 rounded down. Not my favorite W.E.B. Griffin book. Love the military ones. This one just didn't feel like it flowed well. Also felt like it was trying a little too hard to be authentic Philly police. Maybe because I don't live there I read it differently?

  20. 4 out of 5

    Mark Vitale

    I liked the story. Griffin will often times run off on a tangent about the history of a minor character or an item such as a weapon, wrecking the flow of the book. I just can't keep reading these books. I liked the story. Griffin will often times run off on a tangent about the history of a minor character or an item such as a weapon, wrecking the flow of the book. I just can't keep reading these books.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Norman Oswald

    I thought it was over descriptive and boring.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Judy Green

    UNC Tedious start, but proved to be exciting later.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Meruyert

    The best plot ever written

  24. 5 out of 5

    cheryl kelly

    Boring book Not very exciting you keep waiting for something to happen. The book is also dated back to 1973, not an enjoyable read.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Darwin Little

    Stopped reading 25% through the book. There must have been 30 different people introduced, excruciating detail given on a wide list of boring details and nothing much happened.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Robert Berry

    zBegiming of the Philadelphia police with the murder of Dutch

  27. 5 out of 5

    Stewart Wolfe

    A New WEB Griffin Series, Yes! I've read all the rest of his series and didn't think I would like this one. I was wrong! I really enjoyed this book. A New WEB Griffin Series, Yes! I've read all the rest of his series and didn't think I would like this one. I was wrong! I really enjoyed this book.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Mad

    Audiobook - Book may have been good but the reader sounded too much like a 1950's newscaster. Almost put me to sleep driving. Might have to go back and read this one instead. Audiobook - Book may have been good but the reader sounded too much like a 1950's newscaster. Almost put me to sleep driving. Might have to go back and read this one instead.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Bryan Boswell

    Possibly one of the greatest series of all time. My father read this and passed it down to me. Great reading.

  30. 5 out of 5

    William Walter

    Usual 'griffin fare--will read on to see how it goes Usual 'griffin fare--will read on to see how it goes

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