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- The Empire's Corps Audiobook | Christopher G. Nuttall | gemenlagentho.tk
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- The Empire's Corps Series
Add to Wishlist. USD Sign in to Purchase Instantly. Product Details. Average Review. Write a Review. Related Searches. A Savage War Of Peace. On her maiden voyage, HMS Warspite discovered Vesy, a world populated by primitive aliens, aliens whose culture had already been twisted and warped by human refugees from the First Interstellar War.
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When his family Outside Context Problem. When a UFO crashes near a top secret military base, the American Government realises that aliens have been spying on the human race for years. But even as they rush to unlock the technological secrets in the alien craft, the The Nazi Civil War rages on The Provisional Government has scored a significant victory, driving The Provisional Government has scored a significant victory, driving the Waffen-SS back from Berlin and winning itself time to plot a counteroffensive. Dec 03, Dan rated it really liked it Shelves: , ladies-who-kick-butt , first-book-in-series , political-sci-fi , military-scifi.
The Empire's Corps Audiobook | Christopher G. Nuttall | gemenlagentho.tk
A solid 4, maybe 4. A very satisfying read. Feb 27, Patrick rated it did not like it. Bad writer has gotten worse I almost bailed on the book early in but decided to see how the writer resolved the contradictions. He doesn't because he has, as another reader put it, decided to create another of the "Marine Porn" series.
The book's afterword, praises anti-Muslim policies and described blacks protesting murder as childish. This Brit is disturbing and disturbed. The imperial marines have no permanent structure higher than a company?
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Interesting madness and have a dedicated training Bad writer has gotten worse I almost bailed on the book early in but decided to see how the writer resolved the contradictions. Interesting madness and have a dedicated training planet that trains each company separately? Replacements for casualties in units do not seem to be provided? Each company has its own supply chain?
The standard company consists of only ??
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It is an independent field command and the companies have seven??? Where do the vehicle crews, pilots, flight mechanics, combat engineers, supply unit, depot unit, medical personnel and others fit into this small command?
Series: The Empire's Corps
An hour or two of internet search would have stopped the writer from creating such a ridiculous force structure or deployment practice. The writer also doesn't even know standard rank hierarchy. Very sad. The company in this book has only 81 marines and gets no replacements but is more than enough to stop a revolt by tens of thousands of abused colonists and to conquer entire provinces, control of which was lost to gangs of escaped slaves.
Clue: not even. Many specialties aren't mentioned but their services are available on demand. It may be convenient but it's bad writing. The few times that the writer realizes he needs explain a need for a type of support, he explains that all marines are cross trained in everything? One has to wonder if the writer has ever read a book about his own nation's armies.
He seems enamored of the U. It's an odd choice to tell the reader that the U. Why not British marines? The imperial army maintains no garrisons on frontier planets to control or protect them. The imperial navy has no regular patrols or permanent presence in frontier systems, despite the reader being told that there are pirates and other enemies on the borders. Does this make sense to any reader, if any thought is applied to the book's background universe. The empire has a failing dynasty but it seems to have been in decline from its rise to power. There is a high council or senate that rules in place of the emperor.
The imperial treasury has budget issues because of welfare outlays to prevent revolution. The imperial solution to poverty is slavery in the colonies. It's a strange little empire dependent on slavery indentured servitude as policy. The local governors seem to have very little authority and no enforcement ability.
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That's the extent of government's description. There's no sense of the size of the empire, since travel times don't include light years traversed. Trade, banking and manufacture have skimpy or no descriptions. There is no background universe and I don't think the writer ever heard of the concept of world building.
The Empire's Corps Series
The marine heroes protect the colonial owners of imperial slave labor, make no attempt to rescue what seems to be thousands of sex slaves kidnapped by bandits or address the forced prostitution of these women in urban areas. They do take advantage of the low prices caused by the glut of prostitutes, though. Thrift is a virtue in the marines but the above seems neither moral nor honorable, which the writer keeps repeating are the hallmarks of imperial or is it U.
The tough military sounding dialogue, which dismisses support troops REMF's, which these independent companies don't have , confuses rental of prostitutes for dating and portrays women as looking forward to providing oral sex to a marine in public is downright scary. I can only imagine this writer has never had a girlfriend. I realized early on that the writer's "military" dialogue consists of odds and ends copied from other "Marine Porn" writers who also haven't the foggiest notion of how soldiers talk outside of certain kinds of movies. The Civil Guard doesn't suspect that there might be at least one or two enemy agents among their unvetted recruits.
The Governor doesn't suspect his assistant when she refuses a lie detector test as part of rooting out spies. This is very lazy plotting.
The best of the characters are contemptible and the writing is horrible. This is much worse than I expected. The characters are scarily empty. To call them stereotypical is way too generous. Women are barely described as human, unless they are glorious marines in which case they are just casually demeaned.
The slaves are vilified for being slaves, yet the writer stated that they are unjustly sentenced to lifelong slavery. He can't understand why the slaves would escape? The writer sounds like a Southern gentleman of the Republican persuasion. Then one career criminal is made the poster boy for all the slaves but after his capture the campaign against the escaped slaves just comes to a stop. No attempt was made to liberate their captives. According to the writer they are all whores now and leaves that status as the implied reason for not pushing their rescue.
If these marines are his heroes, he has serious issues with women even if he's pandering to a certain audience. The plotting is sad. His description of the treatment of these captives isn't just graphic but pornographic. They are just throwaway scenes to demonstrate how weak the women are and how vile the captors are. The scenes are almost identical to how the marines describe their sex. Does the writer realize what he's done here? In the Afterword, he states that he's a Trump fan, decries political correctness as damaging to society and thinks that it is awful that blacks should protest against the patterns of their false imprisonment, their predetermined guilt in the U.