Considering the fact that Ben Weider was a contributor to this & Assassination at St. Helena Revisited, this [earlier] work has a completely different writing style than his later works making it a lot easier to read. I find it surprising, however, that Forshfvud had not written his account until much later as he had done the preliminary work that was to bring about the conclusions of the Emperors death.
All of the people Forshfvud had met while researching his work were enthralled with Napoleon. (Where are these people & where can I meet them??? Mon Dieu, it must be nice to meet & know people that have similar interests as ones own!)
Overall, the book is a nice prelude to Forshufvuds Who Killed Napoleon? & Sokoloffs Napoleon: A Doctors Biography, which are always included in the bibliography of the most respectable works of one of the most remarkable people to have lived in the past three hundred years.