Book Reviews of The Death of Kings (Emperor)

The Death of Kings (Emperor)
The Death of Kings - Emperor
Author: Conn Iggulden
ISBN-13: 9780007136926
ISBN-10: 0007136927
Publication Date: 9/6/2004
Pages: 688
Edition: New Ed
  • Currently 4.2/5 Stars.

4.2 stars, based on 3 ratings
Publisher: HarperCollins
Book Type: Paperback
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8 Book Reviews submitted by our Members...sorted by voted most helpful

reviewed The Death of Kings (Emperor) on + 9 more book reviews
Helpful Score: 1
Excellent historical fiction, book two in the series. Brings the Roman Empire alive. Start with book one and then go on to the next two.
reviewed The Death of Kings (Emperor) on
Helpful Score: 1
This is one of my husbands favorite series. He is a history buff.
reviewed The Death of Kings (Emperor) on + 12 more book reviews
Brilliant Story - I highly recommend this piece of historical fiction
reviewed The Death of Kings (Emperor) on
Very well written. I am now a fan of Conn. The pages turn so freely and you really do feel like you know the life of the upstart Caius.
reviewed The Death of Kings (Emperor) on + 4 more book reviews
Another great book of historical fiction about Julius Caesar.
reviewed The Death of Kings (Emperor) on + 24 more book reviews
Number 2 in the Emperor series-
reviewed The Death of Kings (Emperor) on + 7 more book reviews
It's pretty enjoyable, a bit lengthy but any book involving Roman politics should be. It's got some good action and it's an interesting view of historical fiction.
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Julius Caesar lived in interesting times and he is still a young man at the end of this novel. Book 1 in this series was good, like a scoop of chocolate icecream. Book 2 is even better, like nutella on my icecream. In Book 2, the author honed his story-telling ability to a riveting point, keeping me up far too late on a work night traipsing around with Caesar. I found myself reading 100-page chunks of this book at a time. Images from this book have stuck with me, such as Julius threatening the pirate captain, the formation of the Tenth legion after they suffered their punishment for cowardice in battle, his reunion with his wife Cornelia, Brutuss blossoming relationship with his mother. I loved the juxtapositioning of Rome, a civilized, beautiful city, run by the shadowy side of politics versus the deadly open-field warfare in Greece.