Even first skimming it there didn't discourage my purchase.
I think that the author could have added even more, to make things even more well rounded, but there is nothing that I can do about that. :)
Most of these factual errors have no direct bearing on the conspiracy theories advocated by the writer.
The author bounces around all over the place; the book needed a good proof reader. (Or maybe it had one and the comments were ignored? Read morePublished 7 months ago by Amazon Customer
This book theorizes that the Knights Templar naval fleet evaded the suppression of the Knights Templar in 1307, sailed away to parts or places unknown and then engaged in a secret,... Read morePublished 8 months ago by Mark Anderson
it's great thanks, blah, blah. it's great thanks, blah, blah. it's great thanks, blah, blah.it's great thanks, blah, blah
This book is quite good. It offers different views on sea travel and piracy than are normally placed in the public's view. Read morePublished on August 1, 2011 by Karlie Piekkola
This book takes a great historical approach to the evolution of Templars. It explains a lot of questions as to how the Templars evolved into pirates, masons and leaders of other... Read morePublished on September 12, 2010 by Daryl Logan
This is not a history book. History books document their sources and reflect on why the author believes something and not something else. Read morePublished on November 7, 2009 by Joel Adams
You do your homework, develop your own theories and, then, share them with others if you wish. This well footnoted work shares the authors conclusions developed from a reasonable... Read morePublished on September 8, 2008 by R. Anthony Clark
D Childress reveals many little gems in this book; such as mentioning the infamous Sir Francis Drake was the cousin of notorious slaver John Hawkins. I was not aware of this. Read morePublished on January 17, 2007 by ZANZIBAR