Book Reviews of KIM

KIM
KIM
Author: Rudyard Kipling
ISBN-13: 9780553211177
ISBN-10: 055321117X
Publication Date: 4/1/1983
Rating:
  • Currently 4.2/5 Stars.
 3

4.2 stars, based on 3 ratings
Publisher: Bantam Classics
Book Type: Paperback
Reviews: Amazon | Write a Review

9 Book Reviews submitted by our Members...sorted by voted most helpful

reviewed KIM on + 17 more book reviews
Helpful Score: 2
This is a great adventure story and is also a great read if you are interested in Literature from the British Empire. A Classic!
reviewed KIM on + 3352 more book reviews
Helpful Score: 1
Kipling's classic story of a street boy in India, the orphaned son of an Irish soldier. Recognizing his genius and talents English officers train him for "The Great Game," spying for the Empire. Full of breath-taking adventure. Kipling knew his subject and this is a deep study into differences between East and West. It is also a study into spying and if you've read any spy stories whether from history, Caesar to George Washington to today, or novel you'll recognize the basic truths in this book.
reviewed KIM on + 3352 more book reviews
Helpful Score: 1
A classic first published in 1901. The story is engrossing. The forward to this edition is written by a modern person who can't think beyond today and will not help you in the reading of this story. Kim the boy of the title has some fantastic adventures that are fun to read and can leave you thinking.
reviewed KIM on + 15 more book reviews
Must read.
reviewed KIM on + 41 more book reviews
Rudyard Kipling brings this tale of India very well. I was a bit disappointed in the ending, but that is just me.
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A classic which I wanted to reread; every bit as enjoyable as the first time.
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Let me just state that when I die, this is the book I will go live in.
reviewed KIM on + 16 more book reviews
My children really enjoyed this book.
reviewed KIM on + 773 more book reviews
Kim, one of Kipling's masterpieces, is the story of Kimball O'Hara, the orphaned son of an officer in the Irish Regiment who spends his childhood as a vagabond in Lahore. The book is a carefully organized, powerful evocation of place and of a young man's quest for identity.