Tut! Tut! Wer baggert da? (German) Board book – January 1, · Language: German · Publisher Coppenrath F · Publication date January 1, · Dimensions. Zen Comics (Tut Books. H) | Salajan, Ioanna | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Buy Geld tut Frauen richtig gut. by (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.
Oma lässt grüßen und sagt, es tut ihr leid (Gekürzt)Tut was!: Strategien gegen Rechts. Front Cover. Ulrich Schneider. PapyRossa, - Anti-fascist movements - pages. 0 Reviews. From inside the book. Das tut mir gut, Mama! Mit der Glückspunkt-Methode zu Entspannung, Kraft und Lebensfreude - Mit großem Praxisteil und Zusatzmaterial zum Download. I Am a Cat (Tut books) | Natsume, Siseki, Ito, Aiko, Wilson, Graeme | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch.
Tut Books Customers who viewed this item also viewed VideoJohn hunter and the book after tut Man tut was man kann, 4 Audio-CDs on newsletterinteractive.com *FREE* shipping on How would you rate your experience shopping for books on Amazon today. Tut! Tut! Wer baggert da? (German) Board book – January 1, · Language: German · Publisher Coppenrath F · Publication date January 1, · Dimensions. Zen Comics (Tut Books. H) | Salajan, Ioanna | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. I Am a Cat (Tut books) | Natsume, Siseki, Ito, Aiko, Wilson, Graeme | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch.
Hopefully the next nonfiction audiobook I borrow will be better. It would be extremely difficult to find worse. Mar 29, Nicky rated it it was ok Shelves: mystery , history , non-fiction.
The Murder of King Tut has chapters covering the lives of the mysterious boy-king and those around him, the life of Howard Carter, the archaeologist who discovered his body, and a couple of chapters on James Patterson's own writing of the book.
It's simple writing, easy to read, and I finished the whole book in an hour. It's a little sensational, of course, and caters to the lowest common denominator -- I don't think Nefertiti would have called Tutankhamen 'Tut', somehow.
There were inconsistenc The Murder of King Tut has chapters covering the lives of the mysterious boy-king and those around him, the life of Howard Carter, the archaeologist who discovered his body, and a couple of chapters on James Patterson's own writing of the book.
There were inconsistencies with things I know from my childhood interest in Egyptology, and I found the whole style just far too flippant.
What's more, I already read this theory, back in Bob Brier's book, The Murder of Tutankhamen, is more professional and convincing, though I believe his theories were discredited by modern scans on the mummy of Tutankhamen.
Still, though Patterson tries to have a more personal touch, depicting real love affairs between Nefertiti and Akhenaten, and between Tutankhamen and Ankhesenamen, I found it less interesting and less absorbing than Bob Brier's more historical, detailed account of Tutankhamen's life and death.
Mar 04, V. Briceland rated it did not like it. I have never read any of Mr. Patterson's other books, and therefore can't state with certainty that they're all written as if for developmentally-challenged seventh graders.
But this one certainly made me feel as if I were reading while riding on the short bus. Patterson's begins his investigation into the death of everyone's favorite ancient boy king with a prologue reminding readers in all capital letters that the role of the historian is never to embellish, but only to illuminate fact.
H I have never read any of Mr. He then follows up his decree with dozens of chapters filled with made-up dialogue and awkward, imagined sex scenes.
As for the mystery itself, well, apparently this book need be the only last word on the cause of Tutankhamen's death.
His solution must be correct because, as Mr. Patterson reminds us in a late chapter, Time Magazine called him "the man who can't miss!
Sep 24, Jacquie rated it did not like it Shelves: no-love , couldnt-finish. When something describes itself as a "Nonfiction Thriller" you know it's a bad sign.
I requested this book because I needed an example of a BAD resource for a presentation. After receiving it I skimmed two pages, which ended up being an ENTIRE chapter.
There are actually no words to adequately describe how appallingly horrific this book is. It was so bad I started reading it aloud to my coworker so we could laugh hysterically,: Ankhesenpaaten's face had turned a sickly shade of pale It was as i When something describes itself as a "Nonfiction Thriller" you know it's a bad sign.
It was as if Tut and his advisers did not exist now. Alone with the child, she curled into a ball on the floor and sobbed bitterly, "I am not worthy of being called your queen.
The irony is he paints her as a loving wife who fears for her life once Tut is dead, then at the end accuses her of being a part of the conspiracy that killed him he can't even keep his fictional facts straight.
The Carter sections were marginally better, though he does take the high road with Carter and paints him as an ideal archaeologist who does things by the book.
As a conclusion he states, "Tut was killed by a conspiracy of the three people closest to him in life Patterson and his army of ghost writers should stick to mass market fiction!!!
Nov 01, Tina rated it it was ok Recommends it for: Older teens interested in Ancient Egypt. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers.
To view it, click here. I was disappointed in this book, especially considering what a prolific author Patterson is.
I file this under historical fiction, because it most certainly is not nonfiction. While it's clear that Patterson has done some research to lend authenticity to the scenes he creates, his "evidence" and the book in general are severely lacking.
I would expect a work that claims to be nonfiction to have citations or footnotes, none here. A high school history essay would be better written and documented.
That said, it was a quick read and does leave the reader wanting to know more. Perhaps this would be a good book for older teens interested in Egyptology yes, teens; the writing style is not so sophisticated for me to recommend it as adult reading.
I would caution parents that there are some descriptions that are graphic in nature, including sex, violence, and one instance of rape. If you want to read historical fiction about Ancient Egypt, there are countless authors more qualified to spin a thrilling tale than Mr.
Patterson my personal favorite is Christian Jacq , an actual Egyptologist turned novelist. If you want to read nonfiction about Ancient Egypt, go to your local library and ask a librarian to point you to the s.
Jun 30, Jared Della Rocca rated it did not like it Shelves: read-to-charlie. The absolute WORST book I've ever read. It appears James Patterson saw an exhibit on King Tut and got interested, and thought, "I'm James Patterson.
I can write whatever I want and I'm so great that if I think something's interesting, I can make everyone buy a book about it. But instead, the editor rolls over and fawns at James Patterson's feet their conversation is recounted in the book.
No really, the conversation The absolute WORST book I've ever read. No really, the conversation of Patterson telling his editor he wants to write this book and thinks he's SOLVED the murder of King Tut is part of the book.
No, not the prologue, part of the actual book. This is marked as non-fiction historical fiction, but since there are ZERO footnotes and a total of ZERO references, it's hard to determine what is fiction and what is non-fiction.
But we can deduce that it is FICTION that James Patterson "solved" the murder of King Tut, and NON-FICTION that James Patterson needs to spend more time golfing a favorite hobby he mentions not once, but TWICE in a book about King Tut and less time writing.
Jul 10, Jenn rated it did not like it. I think that I can count on one hand the number of times I've put down a book without finishing it.
This is one of those books, so some may deem me unqualified to review it. Whatever, I had my reasons.
There's a difference between doing research and filling in the pieces with a little fictitious flare and doing what Patterson has done - written a story that's to his liking and filled in historical information when it went along with his own speculation.
I don't consider myself an Egyptologist by I think that I can count on one hand the number of times I've put down a book without finishing it.
I don't consider myself an Egyptologist by any sense of the word, though I have been to Egypt and am an avid viewer of National Geographic documentary movies on the subject.
There are certain facts that Patterson just didn't include. Facts like Tut's biological mother was most likely murdered, according to her mummy, and the fact that Tut wasn't even his given name he changed it after becoming Pharaoh.
Instead, Patterson fills in blanks with silly stories about 8 year old Tut skipping hieroglyphics class seriously? I've always steered clear of Patterson books because he seems like a quantity over quality kind of guy and this book proves just that.
Nov 15, Colin Baumgartner rated it did not like it. Imagine if a pulp mystery writer had the audacity to try to solve a real world murder mystery by sorting through mounds of overlooked evidence—but plot twist, the victim died in ancient Egypt.
The book is as bad and outrageous as the idea sounds. The Egypt portions read like a bad s noir and Patterson has cast himself as the edgy private eye who also has a smoking femme fatale wife just in case anyone was wondering.
Stuck with the book to the end for some reason Oct 20, Kimberly Wilson added it. I adore the idea of the Free Little Library.
But it's filled with books like this one. I took a chance. This book calls itself nonfiction. Can you just do that?? Let me just give you a red flag excerpt: "There was that gut instinct of mine again—the reason, I think, that Time magazine had once called me 'The Man Who Can't Miss.
Oct 31, Erika rated it did not like it Shelves: screwed-me-over , read-in-kansas-city. James Patterson is an arrogant prick and this book is terrible.
Terrible, awful, horrible. View all 7 comments. Oct 22, Megan Farve rated it it was ok Shelves: books-read. Not good. My daughter had the book, so I thought I'd give it a whirl.
This is definitely aimed at middle school kids. I wasn't convinced with his conclusion, but I did find the narrative interesting.
Three stars My daughter had the book, so I thought I'd give it a whirl. Three stars Jul 30, Bam cooks the books ;- rated it liked it.
Patterson tackles King Tut with his usual scatter gun style. I found the ending disappointing--and his conclusions about caused the death of Tut have since been shown to be untrue.
Readers also enjoyed. About James Patterson. James Patterson. He has sold over million books worldwide and currently holds the Guinness World Record for the most 1 New York Times bestsellers.
In addition to writing the thriller novels for which he is best known, among them The President Is Missing with President Bill Clinton, Patterson also writes fiction for young readers of all ages, including the Max Einstein series, produced in partnership with the Albert Einstein Estate.
The son of an insurance salesman and a schoolteacher, Patterson grew up in Newburgh, New York, and began casually writing at the age of nineteen.
In , he graduated from Manhattan College. He left Vanderbilt before getting his PhD due to complications involving the Vietnam War.
Instead, he moved to New York to become a junior copywriter for the advertising agency J. Walter Thompson, eventually becoming CEO of its North American company.
In , while still working for J. Walter Thompson, Patterson published his first novel, The Thomas Berryman Number, with Little, Brown and Company. After being turned down by thirty-one publishers, it won the Edgar Award for Best First Novel.
In , Morgan Freeman starred as Alex Cross in a film adaptation of Along Came a Spider, and Tyler Perry also played the character in the film Alex Cross.
This book has nothing to do with demigods at all, I will say this not only do the gods of Egypt exist but so do other gods from other pantheons walk among us as well.
Tut: The Story of my immortal from beginning to end, is a great read if you love mythology especially Egyptian mythology you will definitely enjoy this book.
Take it from me I read this book in 2 days and I absolutely love books based on mythology, so that should tell you how much I enjoyed reading this book.
So please give this book a chance it is worth picking up, I honestly can't wait to read book 2. This was a little difficult to believe.
Even in the realm of modern-day fantasy, I had trouble with it. The story flowed, but the characters were the problem.
I guess it's good reading for MG readers, but I didn't like it. My 12 year old son had to This is a fantastic book. He's not one who enjoys the reading process.
Finding a book he enjoys is major. Adventurous book. A very fun mythological romp, well-suited for any fans of the Percy Jackson series.
This book is an exciting story the will keep you turning the pages, it is an amazing and exciting story.
One person found this helpful. My year-old son loved this book and the video game tie-ins are GENIUS. I've read a lot about mythology lately.
Greek, Norse, Egyptian, Chinese, it doesn't matter. As long as the book is about mythology, I'll read it. I'm especially loved middle grade, and young adult books about mythology.
I blame the Heroes of Olympus series by Rick Riordan for this. Therefore, I thought I would love Tut: The Story of My Immortal Life.
Unfortunately, after reading the book I found myself feeling very underwhelmed. I didn't hate it, but I definitely didn't love it either.
There were parts of this book that I did love, such as the snarky sense of humor. I also really enjoyed the shabtis.
However, most of this book drove me crazy. There were so many plot holes and inconsistencies. For example, Tut breaks an oath to Horus, for which you would think there would be consequences.
In fact, it's strongly implied in the book that there will be consequences. However, nothing happens. The whole situation practically gets ignored.
Tut, the main character in the book, drove me crazy. Hardcover, Add to Cart. Table of Contents.
Read more. Seen today, they create an intricate picture of how the ancient Egyptian people viewed the perilous journey to paradise , a utopian Egypt that could only be entered following the final judgment.
Emerging technologies enabled him to document murals, tombs, and artifacts in unprecedented detail.
Using the time-consuming and strenuous multi-shot technique, Vannini produced complete photographic reproductions that revealed colors in their original tones with vivid intensity.
These inestimable works endure through Vannini's photographs in their full, timeless splendor. With texts by the photographer, captions by specialist Mohamed Megahed , and chapter introductions from scholars in the field, King Tut.
Each story will have you speculating on the mysteries that have fascinated mankind since the beginning of time. Written by my mom, Sheelagh Mawe, Grown Men is a fictional story about the lifetimes of two childhood friends and rivals, revealed over a tennis match with a surprising victory.
Written by my mom, Sheelagh Mawe, The Lonely Little Tree tells the story of a lonely tree who bears witness through the passing seasons to learn that all is just as it should be A Beginner's Guide to the Universe My newest book is perhaps my most personal.
Learn More. THE COMPLETE NOTES FROM THE UNIVERSE TRILOGY For the first time ever, the hugely popular Notes from the Universe trilogy is presented in one volume featuring over Notes , making it easier than ever to experience the love and wisdom of the Universe.
Also available as a training course, audio program, audiobook, and e-book. Also available as an online video course, audiobook, and e-book. Also available as an audiobook and e-book.
Channeled Messages from Deep Space I co-wrote this book with psychic medium and channel, Tracy Farquhar, who channels Frank - a spirit collective of 8 beings from the Macelonix galaxy, 3.
Also available as an audio program, audiobook, and e-book. Manifesting Change Do you ever wonder who you are? Also available as an audio program, DVD, audiobook, and e-book.
Love Your Life in 30 Days Workbook This workbook includes 30 activities that are designed to help you move closer to living your dreams. Also available as an online video course and e-book.
Lost in Space The Adventurers Official Guidebook. Also available as an e-book. Totally Unique Thoughts eBook Totally Unique Thoughts: Reminders of Life's Everyday Magic is a little paperback with all of the poems about life, dreams, and happiness that appeared on TUT's t-shirts and gifts in the early days.
Notes from the Universe Coloring Book This is no ordinary coloring book! Your Magical Life My second children's book, Your Magical Life , is a fantasy-filled adventure that begins in a mysterious realm, preceding life as we know it.