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Rome: The Coming of the King

Rome The Coming of the King AD Sebastos Pantera spy to the Emperor Nero has undertaken the most dangerous of missions Hunting often alone with few he can trust he must find the most dangerous man in Rome s empire and bri

  • Title: Rome: The Coming of the King
  • Author: M.C. Scott
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 420
  • Format: Paperback
  • AD 65 Sebastos Pantera, spy to the Emperor Nero, has undertaken the most dangerous of missions Hunting often alone, with few he can trust, he must find the most dangerous man in Rome s empire, and bring him to bloody justice.Against him is Saulos Consumed by private enmities and false beliefs, Saulos is pledged to bring about the destruction of an entire Roman province 65 Sebastos Pantera, spy to the Emperor Nero, has undertaken the most dangerous of missions Hunting often alone, with few he can trust, he must find the most dangerous man in Rome s empire, and bring him to bloody justice.Against him is Saulos Consumed by private enmities and false beliefs, Saulos is pledged to bring about the destruction of an entire Roman province Brilliantly clever, utterly ruthless, he cares only for his vision of total victory and not the death and devastation such a campaign would bring.Between them is the huntress Iksahra Beautiful and deadly, feared by men, loved by the beasts she cares for, she must decide who to support if she is to avenge her father s death.Fought inside the palace of a royal city and within the rocky fastness of a desert fortress, this will be a conflict between two men who have everything to gain and a kingdom to lose

    Rome The Eternal City, Capital of the World, Throne of St Peter The territory of the comune Roma Capitale, in red inside the Metropolitan City of Rome Citt Metropolitana di Roma, in yellow.The white area in the centre is Vatican City. Rome Exposed Roman Children Classics Unveiled A boy s coming of age ceremony began when the boy laid his bulla and bordered toga before the lares of the house in the early morning A sacrifice was offered. The British School at Rome British School at Rome via Antonio Gramsci , Roma Registered Charity number in England and Wales Powered by WordPress Built by Wingfinger Graphics, Leeds Rome TV Series Vorenus defense of Caesar lands him in an unexpected position of power within Rome Meanwhile, Servilia hurls the final obstacle in her ambitious and complex revenge plan against Atia. RYSE Son of Rome Coming to PC Fight as a soldier Lead as a general Rise as a legend Ryse Son of Rome for Windows PC is an immersive action adventure story of struggle, brutality and heroism It follows a fearless Roman soldier named Marius Titus who joins the army to avenge the slaying of his family and emerges as a hero who must fight to save the Roman Empire. FAQ s Concerning Roman Catholicism Chick Roman Catholic Church Information Center featuring freqently asked questions about Roman Catholics Access all online information about Roman Catholicism available through Chick Publications web site. Sexuality in ancient Rome Sexuality in ancient Rome, and broadly, sexual attitudes and behaviors in ancient Rome, are indicated by Roman art, literature and inscriptions, and to a lesser extent by archaeological remains such as erotic artifacts and architecture.It has sometimes been assumed that unlimited sexual license was characteristic of ancient Rome Verstraete and Provenal express the opinion that this Episodes The History of Rome The History of Rome is a podcast tracing the history of the Roman Empire, beginning with Aeneas s arrival in Italy and ending with the exile of Romulus Augustulus, Rome s Last Citizen The Life and Legacy of Cato the Younger, who famously committed suicide in BCE rather than submit to Julius Caesar, symbolized republican liberty to both contemporaries like Cicero, who wrote a lost panegyric, and American patriots like George Washington, who staged Addison s Cato at Valley Forge. Total War Rome is getting DLC, Three Kingdoms news Creative Assembly have just published a full outline of what their teams are working on across the increasingly vast Total War franchise The info is a mix of old info and new tidbits, but there

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      Published :2018-09-21T00:06:26+00:00

    1 thought on “Rome: The Coming of the King

    1. This is book Two in the fantastic historical fiction series Rome by M.C. Scott (aka Manda Scott). The first book in the series, Rome: The Emperor's Spy, went down as the best historical fiction I read in 2012 and I think this one may challenge for my favourite historical fiction of 2013. It certainly will be hard to beat.The series really started way back with the name Manda Scott (not M.C. Scott) and the book Boudica: Dreaming the Eagle. This was a series that could be classed as historical fan [...]

    2. The Rome series (a general series note to give you an idea of my impression of Manda’s writing and this series in particular.) All good historical fiction is written in an absorbing fashion, such that the reader enjoys every turn of the page. Often, an embellishment is added – just a word, a speech, a turn of phrase, even a physical description – that is so well-written and gorgeous in its own right, that it makes the whole novel. The Rome books in particular, and Manda’s writing in gene [...]

    3. As The Guardian quote on the cover says: "Truly epic". As with the other books in the series, this one also offers an alternative take on history, in this case on how the Judean revolt might have been instigated. Fascinating stuff. There's spies, and intrigue, and violence, and daring, impossible feats, all vividly imagined. The only reason I didn't give it the full five stars was that I found I didn't connect with several of the characters in the same way that I connected with others in the pre [...]

    4. I could read Manda Scott for ever! There is nothing about her historical novels that I don't like - except there aren't enough of them! Certainly, this series is a new take on the emergence of Christianity. I come to each book with trepidation (don't know why, really) that it will fail to please - mainly because of leaving beloved characters behind, I think - I become so caught up in their 'lives' that it's hard to let go. Yet, by the end of each book I am instead consumed with a desire to know. [...]

    5. This story is so full of holes it defies any rational thought. Suddenly for no apparent reason everyone from the king of judea to the high priest of the temple and even the roman governor are in the bad guys employ. everyone ignores Nero's ring as if it does not exist. And why go to the temple priest??? Just go to the roman governor, show the ring and get backing from the legions? This whole story does not compute. I have no clue whatsoever why this gets a high rating.

    6. A cracking read. Great adventure story, loads of action and some characters that really grip the imagination. Mind you he plays fast and loose with historical fact, which I found a tad annoying. Never mind. Great holiday reading.

    7. I do enjoy a good epic. Really enjoyed Rome, I was hooked from the first chapter and couldn't put it down. War, treachery, love, scheming, this book has it all.

    8. When I saw the second book in Manda Scott’s Rome series in the library, I pounced on it. It picks up the story in 66 AD, a couple of years after The Emperor’s Spy concluded. Nero is emperor; Seneca is dead; the Empress Poppaea is dying in childbed; and our subtle protagonist Pantera is heading south to Judea on the heels of the man who started the Great Fire of Rome. Pantera has wise and loyal allies, but he is the only one with the skills to track down the zealot Saulos. For Saulos, too, wa [...]

    9. I thought the Boudica quartet was outstanding but I found the first of this trilogy, Rome: The Emperor's Spy less convincing. Perhaps the apparent need to cross-link the new series from Boudica made it more confusing to get into. However, Rome: The Coming of the King is a more linear roller-coaster ride without the sacrifice of any of M.C. Scott's trademark dreamscapes or the palpable sense of mystery which pervades every page. It's also a terrific action-adventure yarn which takes Pantera and h [...]

    10. Well, hello there. Two of my fascinations rolled up into one. The Roman Empire and the early days of Christianity, presented here as a riproaring read. It goes;Sebastos Pantera, known to his many enemies as the Leopard, is the spy the Emperor Nero uses only for the most challenging and important of missions. Hunting alone, trusting no-one, he must find the most dangerous man in Rome's empire and bring him to bloody justice.But his prey is cunning, subtle and ruthless. Saulos has pledged to bring [...]

    11. in a book like this, you need a good villain but we have very bad person who we know as St Paul, who acts as the emperor man in judaea, whose control over the king makes him a very dangerous man. So now we need heroes and the real emperor man and friends are those, in these M.C.Scott places them in key areas off the story, witch is done in a way that till the end of the book you don't know if they will make it to the end. I did enjoy this book and feel that the use of St Paul as the evil villain [...]

    12. Gripping story, well drawn characters and many surprises. I imagine the religious right would be pretty unhappy with Scott's interpretation of Hebrew and early Christian history, especially the depiction of Paul/Saulos but it is well founded in research which is all explained in the Author's Notes. Although fiction it is based in detailed historical information and I found it totally engrossing. In fact I spent the whole morning reading as I couldn't tear myself away until I finished the book. N [...]

    13. I read the first novel a few years ago and my local library has not ordered the subsequent volumes to this series so had to order from the book store. I am glad to continue this series. As I recall, I was not overly impressed with the first book but I am in consensus with the majority in saying that this novel was a much better paced and interesting read. This part of Ms. Scott’s epic tale during the early rise of Christianity and Roman rule had more interesting plots going on that kept me tur [...]

    14. Second in the Rome series was even better than the first. A lot of action, and a fast moving plot, but still plenty of time to develop new characters, alongside the return of hero Pantera, his sidekick Mergus and the Chosen of Isis, Hypatia. Strong female characters as ever are added to with the fantastic falcon trainer Iksahra and the would-be warrior princess Kleopatra. The story is set in Judea, as Pantera tries to track down old enemy Saulos, and prevent him from causing more destruction to [...]

    15. I am a big fan of M C (Manda) Scott's books. The Boudica series was outstanding.This Rome series had a very different tone, though. And although I find the storytelling superb, there are some violent scenes that wouldn't go amiss in an episode of Game of Thrones. However, that's all part of the realism of depicting that period of time. The author brings the settings and characters to life. Another brilliant read.

    16. The second book in Manda Scott's historical spy thriller series - and it was just as good as the first. This one is set in the Roman province of Judea in 66 AD. Brilliant historical detail, credible characters - including some totally awesome women - and a cracking plot made it hard to put down. Highly recommended.

    17. First rate author. Excellent story teller. Loved her series on Boudica and was enjoying this series. But sadly this particular book in the Rome series is more historical fantasy than historical fiction. It's unfortunate that Manda chose to air her own personal philosophy with such vilification of the foundation of Christian faith and present it as fact.

    18. I enjoyed this tale, it made me go and find out a bit more of the history surrounding the story. I still find it amazing that you can sit at home and visit places on line and feel so close to ancient times. I hope Pantera gets a bit of a break in the next book, he sure does deserve a rest and a bit of fun !!

    19. I wonder if I'm getting jaded in my opinions of Roman historical fiction. I feel like I'm reading so many mediocre books lately. Maybe I'm especially disappointed as I really liked the first volume of this series. I don't have anything specific to dis. It was a good story and good writing and some really great characters. But when I got to the end I felt a little bored.

    20. We are in Roman occupied Israel as was, continuing the chase of new ideas. Less gritty than the first book of the series, whilst focusing on the building of new characters. A few loose ends remained unanswered, possibly left for book 3. Well researched as always.

    21. I have not read the first book in the Trilogy and found this one really slow to get into. The second half picked up a bit but no huge compulsion to go on to the last book.

    22. Gave up after 125 pages. It makes Archer look like Shakespeare. Turgid, dull and uninteresting. I bought it only becuase the Guardian had given it a good review.

    23. Difficult to get into at first, but enjoyed the read as it progressed. Would give it 3.5 if halves were allowed and would definitely read another one of Scott's books.

    24. Liked it okay must be the weather took a long time to read want to start reading outside still to cold

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