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American Sniper Unabridged Cd: The Autobiography of the Most Lethal Sniper in U.S. Military History Audio CD – Audiobook, Mar 12 2012

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Product Details

  • Audio CD: 9 pages
  • Publisher: William Morrow; Unabridged edition (March 12 2012)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0062209493
  • ISBN-13: 978-0062209498
  • Product Dimensions: 14.7 x 13.1 x 4 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 181 g
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (61 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #245,920 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Product Description



“Chris Kyle tells his story with the same courage and grit he displayed in life and on the battlefield. American Sniper is a compelling read.” (CLINT EASTWOOD)

“[My] favorite book of the year. Chris Kyle’s American Sniper is an amazingly detailed account of fighting in Iraq -- a humanizing, brave story that’s extremely readable.” (PATRICIA CORNWELL, New York Times Book Review)

“In the community of elite warriors, one man has risen above our ranks and distinguished himself as unique. Chris Kyle is that man. A master sniper, Chris has done and seen things that will be talked about for generations to come.” (MARCUS LUTTRELL, former USN SEAL, recipient of the Navy Cross for extraordinary heroism under fire, #1 bestselling author of Lone Survivor)

“The raw and unforgettable narrative of the making of our country’s record-holding sniper, Chris Kyle’s memoir is a powerful book, both in terms of combat action and human drama. Chief Kyle is a true American warrior down to the bone, the Carlos Hathcock of a new generation.” (CHARLES W. SASSER, Green Beret (US Army Ret.) and author of One Shot, One Kill)

American Sniper is the inside story of what it’s like to be in war. A brave warrior and patriot, Chris Kyle writes frankly about the missions, personal challenges, and hard choices that are part of daily life of an elite SEAL Sniper. It’s a classic!” (RICHARD MARCINKO (USN, Ret.), First Commanding Officer of SEAL Team Six and #1 bestselling author of Rogue Warrior)

“Eloquent ... An aggressively written account of frontline combat, with plenty of action.” (KIRKUS REVIEWS)

“Reads like a first-person thriller narrated by a sniper. The bare-bones facts are stunning. .... A first-rate military memoir.” (BOOKLIST) --This text refers to the Paperback edition.

From the Back Cover


From 1999 to 2009, U.S. Navy SEAL Chris Kyle recorded the most career sniper kills in United States military history. Iraqi insurgents feared Kyle so much they named him al-Shaitan ("the devil") and placed a bounty on his head. Kyle earned legendary status among his fellow SEALs, Marines, and U.S. Army soldiers, whom he protected with deadly accuracy from rooftops and stealth positions. Gripping and unforgettable, Kyle's masterful account of his extraordinary battlefield experiences ranks as one of the great war memoirs of all time.

SEAL Team 3 Chief Chris Kyle served four combat tours in Operation Iraqi Freedom and elsewhere. For his bravery in battle, he was awarded two Silver Stars, five Bronze Stars with Valor, two Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medals, and one Navy and Marine Corps Commendation. Following his combat deployments, he became chief instructor for training Naval Special Warfare Sniper and Counter-Sniper teams, and he authored the Naval Special Warfare Sniper Doctrine. Today, he is president of Craft International, a worldclass leader in training and security. He lives with his family in Texas, where he devotes much of his spare time to helping disabled veterans.

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Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

15 of 16 people found the following review helpful By John M. Ford TOP 100 REVIEWER on Feb. 23 2013
Format: Kindle Edition
Chris Kyle served four tours of duty in Operation Iraqi Freedom, making 160 confirmed kills of enemy soldiers and insurgents. In this biography, Kyle begins by describing his early life, his decision to join the Navy, and the courtship of his wife, Taya. The narrative then alternates between Kyle's military experiences and his home life with Taya and their children.

Kyle's descriptions of training and camaraderie in his Navy SEAL unit are similar to those from other military biographies. The training is hard, the participants are tough, and the officers in the "head shed" have them do some stupid things. The deployment sections of the book describe battle with Iraqi insurgents and the tactics that do and don't work against them. Kyle gives names when praising heroic actions of his fellow soldiers and uses unflattering labels when describing those for whom he has less respect. Don't miss what he says about "Runaway." Kyle comes across as a true solder--capable, patriotic, loyal to his comrades, and ferocious to his enemies. The enemies include opponents in bar fights as well as the Iraqis. We remember more than once that soldiers are very young as well as very brave.

The domestic segments of the book are less exciting, but have a depth not found in the combat stories. Kyle has trouble transitioning to his stateside life. And his wife has trouble understanding the war he leaves behind--and feels he must return to. His personal code of loyalty to "God, country, family" in that order is only a little different from Taya's. Why can't he move his family up to second place? We watch them go through the same growth struggles that all couples experience along with the unique challenges imposed by wartime military service.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Snider on Jan. 3 2015
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I found myself emerged in the battle scenes one minute and then tearing up or angry at the situation the next. Absolutely fantastic.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Big Kazza on Dec 16 2013
Format: Hardcover
I think the book was okay. Nothing special but it was somewhat interesting.

I don't want to say too many disparaging things about Chris Kyle. However, while he may be considered and American hero because he killed a lot of enemies, the thing that became most pronounced while reading this book was that he was little more than a skilled thug. He was violent, racist and selfish.

I understand that 'violent' is a positive in his profession. Violent people are the ones we need in those roles. However, this guy enjoyed beating on American's too. There's a whole section in the book documenting his arrests and bar fights...with pride! He seems to have an excuse for every one of the arrests but don't most criminals have excuses?

He was a racist. At one point in the book he proudly states that he wishes he could shoot anyone holding a Koran. How heroic. Perhaps someone should have expressed to Mr. Kyle that many of the American citizens that he was fighting for are freedom loving Muslims. Perhaps someone should have reminded him that he was fighting for the first amendment. After all, weren't they there to free Iraq from Saddam and spread democracy?

He was selfish. He ignored his wife's plea's to not re-enlist so he could be at home and help raise their children. Heroic? Perhaps under other circumstances it would have been. However, my overwhelming impression was that he re-enlisted a) because he loved his country, and on an equal level b) he loved being at war. This wasn't a man who made a sacrifice to go to war. He did it because he LOVED it. The sacrifice would have been to stay at home.

Needless to say, I don't buy into the narrative of him being a hero. An ultimate warrior? Absolutely. Hero? Not so much.
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By Ian Gordon Malcomson HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on June 30 2015
Format: Kindle Edition
I am glad I read this story, if only to gain a better ground-level understanding of how the American invasion of Iraq in 2003 unfolded. If Navy Seal Chris Kyle is anything to go by, the drive to take Baghdad was anything but a smooth operation. The fight to claim Fallujah and Basra from jihadists became the bloody job of special assault units like the Seals. Kyle takes us inside these intense battles as he played the role of a sniper assigned to protect his 'brothers' when under fire. Accompanying this main narrative of blood and guts are a lot of back stories intended to help the reader get a better picture of this brutal conflict. We learn what went into making Kyle the fighting machine he ultimately became; we also get to see the candid comments of his wife as she describes the stress her husband's war service has visited on her and the children. This is not a book dedicated to the valor of war per se. The goal of triumphing over one's enemies through mortal combat gives way very quickly to those more intangible values like the strength and courage of belonging to a band of brothers under fire. This willingness to be there when needed is what both potentially makes and breaks a Seal. It is a sad tale with its brief moments of glory. Whether you like Kyle or not, his personal life makes for a compelling read in terms of what factors shape his character under fire: weapons, training, stress, fear and pride.
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