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I absolutely love Clive Cusslers books but I don't love this book. In fact, I don't even like it. Usually, his books grip me from beginning to end. This one didn't. Read morePublished on Feb. 7 2004 by "blondigrl"
I agree with the other reviewers, the first Sea Hunters was much better, even though there were problems with that book. Read morePublished on Oct. 10 2003 by "awriter2003"
I really enjoyed the first volume, but as I read this one something began to bother me. I couldn't put my finger on it until about page 108 when Cussler, or should I say Dirgo,... Read morePublished on June 6 2003 by Michael P. Mccluskey
The authors' notion of success was frequently to find a magnetic "hit" and presume that they had found the ship. Read morePublished on March 1 2003
When writing a work of fiction interwoven with historical fact, the author(s) really should provide an appendix clearly separating the two. Read morePublished on Feb. 19 2003 by DragonWing
This book is full of "Cusslerettes" - those short, facinating narratives into the world of history. Read morePublished on Dec 31 2002 by DMF
I'm not a fan of fiction, so the format of "The Sea Hunters", which combines a novel woven within historic fact (or is it historic fact woven within a novel? Read morePublished on Dec 30 2002 by Trader Mort
Long a fan of Cusslers' Pitt novels, I read the S/H1 with great enthusiasm and relished the thought of another. Read morePublished on Dec 30 2002 by D. Eichholz
Sea adventure novelist Clive Cussler is as highly regarded for his efforts to hunt and find real shipwrecks (see THE SEA HUNTERS) as he is for his exciting NUMA books that are far... Read morePublished on Dec 20 2002 by Harriet Klausner