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A British agent discovers Saddam Hussein has a secret weapon in this latest thriller from the author of The Day of the Jackal.
Copyright 1995 Reed Business Information, Inc.
In yet another espionage thriller from the best-selling author of The Fourth Protocol (Viking, 1984), the good guys are out to prevent Saddam Hussein from using a most powerful weapon.
Copyright 1994 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
The main plot is reasonably good, but there are so many dead-end subplots that don't really connect to the main plot. It is just a jumbled mess. Read morePublished 2 months ago by KevinWinnipeg
Fist of God is Forsyth's best (and longest) novel. Based on the first Gulf War, it is an intriguing blend of actual events and personalities with great storytelling. Read morePublished on June 2 2004 by mackattack9988
Frederick Forsyth's research has always been awe-inspiring, but this novel exceeds all expectations. Read morePublished on Feb. 12 2004 by Deependra Bisht
While it may be true that this is an informative book about the Gulf War, its poor writing makes it almost painful to read:
"The port arrived as if unbidden"... Read more
I could not put this book down. Along with A Day of the Jackal, his best.Published on June 8 2003 by J. Hammond
The characters are dimensionless and symbol-like. The plot is
OK, though there are too many unnecessary details. Read more
If I cannot find my copy, I am going to buy another. I have read this book three times, and I found it thoroughly engrossing. Read morePublished on March 19 2003
Forsyth once again shows why he is the master of espionage novels. The details are so vivid, you almost feel like you are eavesdropping. Read morePublished on Jan. 10 2003 by David Group