My Horse Stories Reviews & Opinions
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lol so a lot of fake review and five stars here. the apps is trash. you need to pay to see the photo and video, its better if you allow us view ads to see the photo or video. and need to wait 10 mins to continue the story? the story itself only need 2 mins to read. not worth. uninstall this trash
it's a very amazing application but u have to pay for the videos or pictures I don't like that alot but it is worth it and I suggest downloading this android game it is very fun IF u like mysterys or solving crimes. - Mi
I love it my mom says I need to obtain into more reading so I downloaded this application I showed it to her she said no you have to obtain reading into books but I told her this is a lot more fun adding it's on my phone I love it I gave an additional gift points congratulations
the amazing thing is that the stories are incredibly well created but the poor thing is that there are stories where u have to find and take images of the stuff they tell u but u dont have to take pictures of the things they tell u, u can take pictures of anything and they'll say its corret!😐but its ok nice stories
12 Soldiers is an outstanding book about the early stages of the battle in Afghanistan. What I enjoyed about this book is the attention to detail on how our soldiers lived among the Afghanistan people. What they had to go thru, the wars they fought and also a look at their private lives. I walk away with an even a greater appreciation for all our men and women in uniform who sacrifice so much so we can have fun our freedoms. Thank you for your service to our countryI most definitely recommend this book.
Very amazing acc of the operations versus the Taliban in Afganistan in the early days following the 9-11 attacks on the United States. Hats off to those individuals who had the courage to match their expertise in covert operations and in one case pay the ultimate price. Amazing book!
If you wish to learn more about Afghanistan read this book. It is extremely well written and you will not wish to place it down. This book has info that you would never have thought about regarding the battle in Asghanistan. It is an awesome story that not a lot of people know and will support you understand the conflict we are currently in.
This book was really well conceived by the author and filled in a lot of dynamics as America became involved in the Afghan war. Our early on involvement - the info of which were well articulated by the author maintained my constant attention.
Informative. Disclosed info about the CIA that the national media didn't print. It was interesting to see the standard of living there compared to ours in the greatest country in the world. Those people are still living the 16th century.
Growing up in England during the 1950's I was exposed to a lot of stories about life in and escapes from German POW camps during WWII, some good, others not so good. Sixty years later, I was intrigued by the synopsis of The Wooden Horse, so I downloaded and read it. It didn't immediately grab me - the description of POW camp life was a bit slow, but it gave the author (who turned what I believe was his own escape into a novel to avoid issues with the British Official Secrets Act) a possibility to set the stage and develop the characters. The author and his fellow escapees dug a tunnel from underneath a wooden vaulting horse (hence the title), carrying the dirt the laboriously dug out in hand sewn bags created from old clothing and hiding it around the camp. With clothing to create themselves passable (and inconspicuous), forged travel documents, and some German currency, they managed to scramble through the tunnel and away from the camp before their absence was discovered. Their escape plan had some specific objectives, but lacked detail (specific info being hard to come by), but by amazing luck, ingenuity, and support along the method they created it to Sweden, where they were forced to kick their heels while the British bureaucracy took its sweet time getting them repatriated. As I said, it was a bit slow to start, but picked up and became quite interesting and suspenseful (I wasn't sure they were really going to create it), particularly after the escape itself, with what I think must be some amazing characterizations of what life must have been like for a lot of not good Germans and other nationals forced to work for the Nazis under appalling conditions.
One of my favorite films is The Amazing Escape. While I was finally reading the book, there was mention of this author and his book since he was another prisoner in the is book is much better written than The Amazing Escape. There is an explanation in the beginning of the book as to why it is listed as Fiction due to the secrecy at the time. Unlike The Amazing Escape, the story kept moving without one chapter looking like e end of the book though seemed as if the author just wanted to obtain done with it. I got somewhat lost as to who the people were. The latest chapter was almost like he just required to fill a few more pages.
I first read this book when I was in grade school. It was making the rounds of my classmates and it predated the appearance of Brickhill's Amazing Escape by several years. It started a lifelong fascination with any kind of WW2 POW experience and by extension with the War of Britain and its participants. I never forgot the book and actually sought out an online used copy several years ago. The Kindle ver has an extensive forward by the author, which I do not recall having read before. Maybe I skipped reading it, or I might have read earlier versions of the book that did not contain it. In the forward, I learned that the Wooden Horse was written as a novel, based on the author's actual experience. Apparently, there was no shop for an actual memoir at the time, since they were probably a dime a dozen in the immediate post-war years. The story is well written and still as fascinating as I recall from the other two times that I read it. Perhaps more so because of the extensive background info I have absorbed on the general topic over the years. One thing that stands out is how honorably the WW2 Germans apparently treated their western ally officer POWs during most of the war, compared to they method that they apparently treated everyone that came within their power in the east - POWs and conquered populations alike. As one Colditz alumnus once described it, a German POW cap was like a poor hotel compared to the method the Japanese treated their POWs.
This story was very interesting, especially since it was true. The author changed his name when he wrote it because the battle was still going on. The people seemed so true and their feelings so real that I couldn't place it down very easily.
Well written blend of actual happenings with his private outlook and experience. Since it was a blend of his and other prisoners of battle experiences, who could judge this book other than to admire the authors courage in living it and noting it for others? I marvel at what they went through and wonder....how would I survive?