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To So Few by [Sullman, Russell]
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To So Few Kindle Edition

4.6 out of 5 stars 38 customer reviews

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Length: 472 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
Page Flip: Enabled

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Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 2762 KB
  • Print Length: 472 pages
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B00F2OH87C
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars 38 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #82,836 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

By Ludovico Sforza TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 31 Jan. 2014
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Enjoyed this book very much. The aerial scenes are well done, lots of suspense and gives a flavour of what it must have been like for one of the few. It’s set in a Hurricane squadron rather than a Spitfire one which makes a nice change, although both the station and the squadron are fictional. Basically it’s the story of one Harry (Flash) Smith and the people he flies with. Well, it is up to a point, it’s also a love story (which occasionally gets a bit drippy, but then I’m not 20 any more :-) and sometimes I think the author can’t make up his mind whether he’s writing a love story with the Battle of Britain as background or a full on war story in which the hero gets diverted occasionally by a popsie. It’s difficult to say more without spoiling the story so I won’t.

Whatever, it’s an excellent read, well formatted on my iPad, I came across on a couple of repeated words nothing else untoward. Recommended.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This is a suburb book, one of the best I have read concerning the pilots who fought in the Battle of Britain. While it mainly covers Harry Rose's time, a new fighter pilot of the age of nineteen, in his first operational squadron, both in the air and on the ground, it also includes a love story. I think the book is superbly written, the author really gives you a feel of what it was like to be a pilot during that intense and dark time. You hear his thoughts, his fears, his frustrations and share in his success when he successfully shoots down an enemy aircraft and his relief when he has avoided being shoot down himself. Harry Rose as a character is very much brought to life and it is a great pity that Russell Sullman does not appear to have written any further books. I imagine Harry Rose as being typical of the men and women that fought to keep our freedom.
I do wonder though, when you think of all the lives wasted through the two world wars, what they would think if they knew that through a number of treacherous politicians we have lost our freedom and independence in being taken into an undemocratic EU lead by Germany!
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Superbly written, not just a shoot em up, well researched, gives a real feel of what it must have been like being one of the few, and nice to see a book about the hurricane pilots, who actually did most of the fighting against the Luftwaffe.
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Wow! A brilliant read. A book deserves five stars for me when I feel the story is really happening around me. I felt I was being thrown around the cockpit with Harry and I experienced the full range of emotions Harry went through with him - from terror to exhilaration.

The story is at times tense and nerve-wracking but is balanced with moments of great humour and peacefulness. I really enjoyed the book and it was certainly worth the money. I look forward to more from this author.
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I really enjoyed this: it's a great story and a good read. The battle scenes are well written, and the touching romance that goes on through the story seems very realistic, given that those involved would have been very reserved about such things in 1940. In short, it all rings true, as there are no technical or verbal anachronisms which often mar such books, and I didn't notice as many typos as you often see either. A suitable peon to the (very) young men who had so much thrust upon them. Recommended.
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By Gas on 4 Dec. 2013
Format: Kindle Edition
So easy to forget what the young men achieved and at times you wonder if it was worth it. But it was and all we can do is make sure the younger generations get taught the sacrifice that all servicemen and women give to keep Britain Great whatever location their asked to serve
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I found myself riveted from start to finish. The battle sequences are superbly described to the extent that I found myself visualising the experience as if it was real. The characters were good, although the interactions were at times more like picture post, but I am happy with the reasoning the author might give for the exchanges! The beginning and the end of the book are incredibly well thought out, the beginning of the end a writers masterpiece and I do not want to spoil it for future readers. In the words of many a fighter pilots prescribed way of applauding 'Bloody good show'
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This book could have been a really fine exciting read but the author has almost ruined it by including page after page (Chapter 24 especially) of Mills & Boon type tear jerking rubbish. I am sorry to use that word but for a front line fighter pilot ace with a DFC it is impossible to imagine such a love sick snivelling wreck of a man in the same breath. What on earth was Mr Sullman thinking of? I am very interested in WW2 history especially Bomber and Fighter Commands in the RAF. I have read a considerable amount of factual accounts and books and one or two fictional ones but never one about a fighter ace who keeps on forever relating his desperate longing and love both by words and thoughts about his girl friend who happens to be a middle ranking WAAF officer. Every time I felt excited by an aerial battle I am waiting for Harry Rose aka Flash to start his tearful concern for his wonderful Molly. I am sorry but this sort of slop should have no place in a serious tale about fighter pilots in the Battle of Britain or anywhere else for that matter.
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