The men of Easy Company, th Parachute Infantry Regiment, st Airborne Division, U.S. Army, came from different backgrounds, different parts of the. Band of Brothers book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers. As good a rifle company as any, Easy Company, th Airborne Di. Get ebooks, audiobooks, comics, graphic novels, and more on demand. Stream content in a web browser or download titles with the hoopla digital app (Android/iOS/. SMASH MOUTH MAGIC TPB TORRENT We do not. EA Version Table Video Downloader. Ask Palo Alto a question about.
View all 15 comments. For those of us who are history buffs this is a treasure of information detail to the smallest Degree about post DDay war in Europe. The beauty of the book is that Ambrose tells the story from his amazing research only but he uses individual quotes afterwards to bring the sections of the story to life. This is a five star book if there ever was one I loved it and I loved the little details like men in the battle of the bulge s Spectacular!
This is a five star book if there ever was one I loved it and I loved the little details like men in the battle of the bulge sharing the fox hole with a dog. This is a great one! I highly recommend this book for World War II history buffs View all 8 comments. The last few chapters were truly unbearable in their intensity.
As the soldiers discover for the first time what the real cost and cruelties of the war they fought was, we too are forced to try and understand this unimaginable thing called war that can never be understood even by the ones that fought in it, let alone by posterity looking back. There are some things in life that can only ever be expressed in one way - silence - a deep and anguished silence that cries primievally in disbeilieving d The last few chapters were truly unbearable in their intensity.
There are some things in life that can only ever be expressed in one way - silence - a deep and anguished silence that cries primievally in disbeilieving defiance. War - a devastating but eerily beautiful thing that is an embodiment of the worst of mankind but still brings out the best in men. So much better than the TV series. No timeline tricks, no visual trickery to distract you, but the pure unbridled horror of war and thrill of danger and strategy.
The book manages to take you into the thick of the action, into the ditches and the gun fire better than the show. View 2 comments. Aug 15, Dan rated it it was amazing. This was so good! Two thumbs up and a booya. I'd give it 6 stars if I could. I saw the HBO series and loved it so I decided to read the book.
The book was great too because it gave more information on the war and the men involved. If you have not seen the series, watch it. Then you can call me and tell me how awesome I am for recommending it to you. The really great thing about the show and the book is that it is not all about war. It is the very accurately true story about the men of E compan This was so good! It is the very accurately true story about the men of E company and the bonds they formed, and I'm not even all about forming bonds with dudes.
Jan 28, Chris Horsefield rated it it was amazing. It makes an excellent vacation read for those who enjoy this genre. Through Ambrose's portrayal of the men's lives and ordeals he shows how a group of men become not just pals, but brothers. The ending of the novel Not to give too much away is possably, for some, a very emotional and powerful closing to the book.
I would highly recommend it to all. I was a little forgiving early but it got too much. I have just had to write about a few of the many absurdities of this book. This author called the German soldiers Jerry, babbled about the British army taking tea and attempted to put on a affected accent.
Or even why put a date to Barbarossa? Not trust your readers to know what Barbarossa was? Easy Company is forgiven with a boys will be boys attitude when they have their leave pass's revoked for appalling behaviour, on the other hand others? No such leeway. Page and Apparently "The surprise was achieved, like most surprises in war, because the offensive made no sense. For Hitler to use up his armour in an offensive that had no strategic aim, and one he could not sustain unless his tankers were lucky enough to capture major American fuel dumps, was foolish.
The surprise was achieved, like most surprise in war, because the defenders were guilty of gross over confident" Later " Consider the above comments on the Battle of the Bulge and then later on page , after the Siege of Bastogne is broken we get lots of further Pop History for Patriots with some nonsense about the US army lacking man power because they did not raise enough Infantry Divisions to fight seemingly "lavish deferments" I kid you not by the Germans pre-war in the areas of Industry and Farm Labour, and Fathers!!!
But previously he had praised Eisenhower who is nearly always referred to as Ike, nearly but not always who " It actually reads as if he had ordered the trucks and trailers themselves the writing is that poor. Back to the Pop history for Patriots on page we then get that "it was all a question of timing" because " Monty, commanding the forces all American on the Northern shoulder of the bulge, stalled and shivered and made excuses, so it did not happen" Contradictory statements and a poor delivery are making this one of the worst books I have ever read.
Did this really get such a high 4. Is this how forgiving we are of so called popular history? Page Though instead of thought. My copy of this absurd book is 9 years after release and all of these errors should have been corrected. Did they not employ an editor? Sergeant Christianson is called Christianson throughout except for a sentence on page when twice he just becomes plain old Chris. Ambrose writes that "The Germans sent over some mail" This "mail" is in fact a "shell" and it is a "dud".
Apparently "Lipton just looked at it" and Mann lit a cigarette. Page Ambrose writes "Back in '42 the question was, Can a citizen army be prepared well enough to fight Germans in a protracted campaign in Northwest Europe? Hitler was not the only one who answered no.
He managed to blurt out to Dike 'I'm taking over'. Sergeant Lipton and others filled him in. He barked out orders, 2d platoon this way, 3d platoon that way, get those mortars humping, all-out with those machine guns, lets go. And he took off, not looking back, depending on the men to follow.
They did" I actually snorted out loud at this. My snort then become uproarious laughter after "No one could locate one guy especially, who had stopped movement at a corner with two hits. Then Shifty Power, the man who spent so much of his youth spotting for squirrels in the upper tree trunks in the Virginia mountains, called out 'I see 'em' and fired" I suppose spotting for squirrels in the upper tree trunks in the Virginia mountains in your youth was bound to be useful for something one day and as Popeye Wynn made comment "You know, it just doesn't pay to be shootin' at Shifty when he's got a rifle" Page and Monty had apparently done a bit of "shilly-shallying" but Eisenhower ordering Taylor to attack and then Taylor ordering the rather tired Easy Company to attack because of Eisenhower's order but because of the lack of troops due to there being no reserves because of "limited mobilisation" that caused there not being enough troops to go round Easy Company are paying the price.
Well something like that anyway. Page Ambrose writes of the victory of US forces over the Germans and at the end a long rambling rhetorical paragraph we learn that this victory was all a "superb feat of arms". The next line then states "The Americans established a moral superiority over the Germans" I would suggest that moral superiority over Nazism is a given prior to the war anyway.
To actually imply that this was only "established" after a victory late in the war is nonsensical. This is one of the most idiotic points of view I have ever read in any book I have read about WW2. He has followed this up with "moral superiority" also being based on better methods in training, selection for command and democracy producing better soldiers than Nazi Germany. Considering the authors willingness to make excuses for previous setbacks this is just hypocritical.
Also recall that at this point in time Nazi Germany was also fighting on the eastern front as well as in Italy. In fact it was being beaten by a Stalinist regime on the eastern front that Ambrose could hardly consider "Moral" or "Democratic". But if the truth be told the less than moral and hardly democratic Stalinist regime made a larger contribution to the defeat of Nazi Germany than any other Allied nation. Lets just say that what Ambrose has written is possibly debatable.
He actually kills off any point in his absurd "Moral superiority" nonsense in the next paragraph alone by forgetting what he had previously written. He supports this "Moral superiority" by quoting Sergeant Rader who says "I almost killed a Kraut prisoner for laughing at me after I got to the town, only to have someone grab my M-1 and shout 'Sarge, he has no lips or eyelids!
Sergeant Rader admits that he would have killed the prisoner if not for the missing lips and eyelids. In fact it took a comrade to take the M-1 off him to stop the possible killing of the prisoner. Add to this that Ambrose had previously discussed the killing of German POW's AND one member of the company, Liebgott if I recall, was kept away from prisoners because he could not contain himself.
I would like to make it clear that I make no judgement as to the rights or wrongs of Easy Company, "Ike" "Monty", General Taylor or military tactics etc. I do make a judgement on Stephen E. Ambrose ability as a historian. This is an appalling book. Easily one of the worst history books I have ever read. In fact forget history alone as a subject, this is one of the worst books I have read period.
I am genuinely staggered as to how this book is popular. Maybe the TV series? Many relate to the characters portrayed, visualise them? Is that it? Interestingly I have wondered if it was just me that found this all too much. That I was missing something and that it was really a good book and I was just being too picky.
I decided to research this book a bit further and there are accusations of plagiarism. Some have done deeper research into the specifics of Easy Company at war and there are seemingly many mistakes made by Ambrose to be pointed out. It seems that at a more academic level, shall we say, there are some who are very uncomfortable with what is presented in this book. I for one am not surprised. I am no historian, a lay reader only with a general love of history.
With that in mind if someone as far down the food chain such as myself can spot an utter lack of objectivity, to say the very least, those with far more ability than me will be able to tear this book to shreds and tear it to shreds some have done. Rightfully so I say. I have about pages to go and will finish it.
I suppose having not seen the TV series except for the first two episodes I want to know what happens. I also have Ambrose's D-day book and am considering reading it as a form of personal mental torture side by side with another D-Day book, maybe Beevor's, just to compare.
I am not going to write anymore about the content of this book. All I can do is warn reader beware. The word appalling hardly does justice to this abysmal piece of work. I am giving this a begrudging 1 star, if I could give it less I would. View all 3 comments. Sep 30, Aleksandr Voinov rated it it was ok Shelves: own , research , wwii , war.
I'm shocked to learn that Ambroses taught history. He's good when he talks about Easy Company and relates stories. Though he states that the book is "very much a group effort" with the men from E Company, so how much of that credit goes to them is anybody's guess, and some events were anonymised and possibly left out to protect people.
Not a hint of irony or awareness in his thesis. I guess it would wrinkle his propaganda too much. What I found interesting was the amount of looting and casual violence in Germany, which gels with other sources I've read. What I found even more interesting is how Ambrose condemns Germany's mistreatment of people, but totally excuses similar behaviour from his subjects looting for fun and profit, shooting of unarmed, surrendered POWs.
Not a hint of applying the same critical measurement to all sides. Ambrose nicely feathers his wooden, lacklustre account with liberal quotes from a number of decent to good military historians who are far more insightful than he is such as Keegan. Overall, the show does a great job putting all this on the screen, so you can skip the book.
What the show left out it usually left out for good reasons. I read this book for any gems that were left by the wayside, but it's not worth it, in my opinion. The has another big flaw that rankles me especially. If you can't be bothered to get it right, just leave it out. Parading around badly-spelled, agrammatical German is doing nobody any favours. I'm giving further books of his a pass. View all 12 comments. May 26, Melody rated it it was amazing. I was cold when they were cold, tired with them, hungry with them, and relieved when they left the front lines.
I felt like I was there the entire time and could not stop turning the pages. A historical, true, and educational book. Very insightful as to war and the minds of soldiers. Lots of specific military movements, language, and actions. And, of course, violent, bloody, and most everyone dies either in war or in old age. Apr 28, RJ - Slayer of Trolls rated it really liked it. Be with us, God, when we leap from our planes into the dark abyss and descend in parachutes into the midst of enemy fire.
Give us iron will and stark courage as we spring from the harnesses of our parachutes to seize arms for battle. The legions of evil are many, Father; grace our arms to meet and defeat them in Thy name "Amighty God, we kneel to Thee and ask to be the instrument of Thy fury in smiting the evil forces that have visited death, misery, and debasement on the people of the earth The legions of evil are many, Father; grace our arms to meet and defeat them in Thy name and in the name of the freedom and dignity of man Ambrose did the world a service by capturing these words and stories in the s when many of the company's veterans were still alive all but one are now deceased.
Starting with two years of training, the narrative follows the company chronologically through the first action the men saw as they parachuted into France on D-Day 76 years ago today , fought in Holland and Belgium, then moved onto Germany and Austria towards the end of the war in Europe. Ambrose captures not only the historical details of the battles but also the personalities of the individual soldiers and the camaraderie that grew amongst them, surviving and thriving well after the war as they moved on to their individual civilian lives and careers.
The book isn't poetic - despite the quote above, which was taken from a prayer given at a memorial service for the soldiers who died during the invasion of Normandy, and the title of the book which is taken from Shakespeare's Henry V - and at times it is even clunky, with the author occasionally pausing to insert his own opinion or pat himself on the back. The character assassinations of two officers could have been handled a bit more gracefully, but maybe that is to be expected with first-hand accounts.
As history this book will be remembered as an indispensable first-hand account of an elite group of ground-level, front-line soldiers who fought in many of WWII's most notable conflicts on the European front. I love the fact that Stephen Ambrose gathered the stories of these amazing, and heroically remarkable men, and put something together like this. It is times such as these in history that should be remembered and talked about, not simply fade into a distant memory.
The issue I have here, is I think that Stephen Ambrose is a mediocre writer, and that has largely impacted how I've rated this book. I watched Band of Brothers the miniseries, for the first time many years ago, and since then, I think I love the fact that Stephen Ambrose gathered the stories of these amazing, and heroically remarkable men, and put something together like this. I watched Band of Brothers the miniseries, for the first time many years ago, and since then, I think I've watched it another couple of times.
It is phenomenal, and I've never watched anything like it since. It really is THAT good. The book however, didn't come close to how that series made me feel. Ambrose seems to write with a sloppy, bitty style, that didn't sit well with me. He writes as though he is in a hurry, and there is a distinct lack of charm throughout the entirety of the text. Personally, the book also felt like it needed a good editing.
Despite Ambrose being a historian, there was a few things I disagreed with immediately. His views on war crimes was one, and the the other one that stood out was the comments about men go off to war for an adventure, and to become "real men. This book holds interesting information about the men of Easy Company, and some of it I actually didn't know about, but it is written in such a way that it is unaccessible and is a chore to read.
If one wants to know the real and meaningful story of Easy Company, I highly recommend the miniseries, not this book. Aug 27, Barnabas Piper rated it it was amazing. I expected this book to be good, and I was familiar with the characters and significance because of the miniseries.
But as usual, the book brings out more than the movie. First of all, I think it is impossible to review this book completely separate from its miniseries. Especially, because I loved that series so much, and that led to me reading the book.
Also, reading this book was a refreshing experience as I do not read history book as often as I would like. Band of Brothers the book is a very accessible history book if you would ask me. There was a lot of army jargon that I did not understood, but this did not hinder my understanding of the book.
Even though I feel it is a good thing that this story has not been fictionalized, the way it was written down feels a bit haphazard. It goes from person to person, place to place, campaign to campaign etc. Because of this I did not make the same emotional connection to the book and its characters as I did with the miniseries.
Yet, I cannot help but being disappointed by the fact that this book was constructed many years after the events took place, being based on interviews conducted during that time, and it still failed to be reflective. Actions like the enormous amount of looting where, or even warfare itself were almost glorified. It has been a while since I have last seen the miniseries, but I felt like these issues were addressed more respectfully there.
In the end I would rate this book with 3 out of 5 stars. It was sufficient, I have immense respect for what Easy Company and all others went through, but it simply was not written captivating enough to live up to my expectations. Oct 19, K. Weiland rated it it was amazing. Restrained, respectful, eminently powerful account of war. Ambrose is unobjective at times and downright jingoistic at others, but, inevitable inaccuracies aside, the book offers vivid truths about not just WWII and Easy Company, but the glories and tragedies of war in general.
Hard to believe I've put off reading this for so long, because it's easily one of the best war books I've encountered. Mar 26, Brad rated it liked it Shelves: history. There's some serious jingoism going on here -- which is to be expected from Stephen E. Ambrose's histories but I am okay with that because I know that is who he is before going into any of his books.
Besides, he is an historian who can actually write -- but a recognition of that jingoism doesn't take away from the sheer mind-blowing impressiveness of what Easy Company accomplished in WWII -- and their too good to be true, Hollywood style amazingness is best summed up in the career of Major Ric There's some serious jingoism going on here -- which is to be expected from Stephen E.
Besides, he is an historian who can actually write -- but a recognition of that jingoism doesn't take away from the sheer mind-blowing impressiveness of what Easy Company accomplished in WWII -- and their too good to be true, Hollywood style amazingness is best summed up in the career of Major Richard "Dick" Winters.
There was no safe path for Easy Company. And through this madness moved Dick Winters. There are countless interesting tales throughout the history of Easy Company, from Nixon's nearly mythic alcoholism to the Sobel mutiny to Spears' mad charge, but nothing is quite so impressive as the story of Dick Winters.
Shortly after his drop on D-Day, Winters led thirteen men against a Nazi artillery battery that numbered around fifty. He destroyed all four guns and won the Bronze Star. Later, at a crossroads in Holland, Winters led the 1st Platoon against a strong encampment of Wehrmacht and won the engagement.
He then took part in the Battle of the Bulge, in which the st Airbourne was instrumental to the allied effort. More impressive than all these successes, however, was the way Winters' men respected him. To listen to these men talk in the episode introductions to the HBO mini-series, Band of Brothers, is to hear them talk about a man of epically heroic proportions.
The men of Easy Company believed in their leadership, and that leadership was embodied by Major Richard Winters. They speak of him always leading the way; they wonder aloud how he could possibly have lived through the war; he is a real life Captain America in all of Cap's conflicted and Constitutionally idealistic glory , but he's also a human being who was renowned for the way he cared, which is what a leader should do, and it is the way a leader should be.
And that is what Dick Winters was -- a leader. The best the Airbourne has ever seen. Band of Brothers: E Company th Regiment st Airborne from Normandy to Hitler's Eagle's Nest is the story of a Company of men, sure, but it is really the story of one man who was an integral part of that company. I love Major Richard Winters, but there is much in his story that could lead an impressionable youth into believing that old lie "Dulce Et Decorum Est, Pro Patria Mori" that I long for a personal reserve between my admiration and the reality of war.
I don't know if I can give it, though. He is truly THAT impressive. Nov 02, jennifer rated it it was ok. If you want a good summary of E Company's experience in WW2 that also follows the HBO series fairly closely, this is an interesting, not overly tactical read. Though, you should be warned that Ambrose editorializes quite a bit throughout the book, e. Statements like that smack a bit of triumphalism to me.
It's also very coarse prose--no elegantly written passages in Band of Brothers. In fact, there a If you want a good summary of E Company's experience in WW2 that also follows the HBO series fairly closely, this is an interesting, not overly tactical read. In fact, there are quite a few typos--glaring typos in some instances.
Not the case! I think many if not most will be familiar with this book as it's not only been around a while, sold well and gotten a lot of notice it's also the inspiration behind a TV edition. Ambrose through remembrances of surviving members.
Things are related with the "dirt still on". The men, t I think many if not most will be familiar with this book as it's not only been around a while, sold well and gotten a lot of notice it's also the inspiration behind a TV edition. The men, the officers from training through the end of the war. The men who were killed, the replacements, the survivors who went from the unit's inception to the very end. History buff?
Biography aficionado? Interested in the military? Excellent read. Apr 03, Malquiviades rated it did not like it Shelves: war , spanish-version. Just the stories told in this book made it really superb. It might be one of the best accounts on WWII. Might be it is, but for the annoying comments of Ambrose at every chapter, reminding the reader that they US won because the "democratic soldier" had the moral superiority over the German Nazi soldier.
So, it is difficult to rate it properly. To win a war or a battle has nothing to do with moral righteousness. The book will be among the best on WWI if you skip Ambrose's comments on every cha Just the stories told in this book made it really superb. The book will be among the best on WWI if you skip Ambrose's comments on every chapter.
Spielberg and Tom Hanks just focused on the men, their pains, life and death over a most terrifying time. They mostly keep to the spectator the right to decide and judge and made any moral conclusions, skipping every bit of Ambrose's comments. The Allies as the Union in the American Civil War won because of the superiority of numbers and industrial resources, not because they were the "good guys".
The social background that enabled Germany and the Confederacy to put a fight with the best soldiers, officers and General Staff was the same that led them to their final and utterly destruction. Anyway, it is a great book to read. Do not miss it. Neither the TV series View all 5 comments. Apr 20, Brian rated it it was amazing. Then the door drops. Then the shit goes down. Then my heart is ever captivated by the heroes of World War 2. I watched this first in surround sound and I cussed so badly my friend protested.
It changed my life. For me they eventually became depressing, as I stopped my journey with Ambrose back in after reading of a troop of Germans who were shot up and killed on Christmas day in while they were singing Christmas carols Citizen Soldiers. I may finish the book soon. You see, he led his troops even after the war ended, calling them all year after year for a reunion.
They are still a Band of Brothers. Even as I write this and recall the story, I feel my heart stirring and my eyes getting strangely damp. The book covers their time together in training, when they volunteered for the st Airborne, called Easy Company, of the U. It follows their training through flight school, where they learned to parachute. It follows them as they parachute into German territory on D-Day all the way through to the Battle of the Bulge. This is a powerful, beautiful story, full of action and reality, a story of brotherhood, of pushing the limits of the body, mind and spirit.
Even writing this, feeling the pain, remembering the story of a group of soldiers who took part in one of the most horrifying world-wide tragedies in the history of humanity, I want to close my eyes. I once knew a veteran of WW2, used to visit him often. He was an anti-aircraft gunman. He told me he would walk what seemed an eternity. He told me of his guilt at having shot down his own men because of bad intelligence, of getting a girl pregnant while he was there, of playing his own part, and feeling insignificant.
Maybe I should drive to his house again. View all 4 comments. Dec 23, Janet Tomasson rated it it was amazing Shelves: books-i-ll-recommend. Have you ever come back in time? This is it, the real thing and you don't have to go back in time for this matter, well, not when you have Ambrose by your side.
I don't think I ever heard of a "group biography," but on the other hand, I am not a historian. And you know what? It doesn't matter when Ambrose is the one who writes the book and does it so well. This book is not fooling the reader with all sorts of grandiose descriptions as we have seen in other history books - how easy it is to show Have you ever come back in time?
This book is not fooling the reader with all sorts of grandiose descriptions as we have seen in other history books - how easy it is to show and prove that reality as it was; beyond imagination. This is an excellent book even for someone who isn't a fan of World War II history.
Nov 08, Christine rated it really liked it Shelves: home-cheeseteak-home , history-wwii , history-america. Just so you know, this author was accused of plagiarism. It's important that you know this. Slate Article. And not possibly made a mistake type either see Fareed Zakaria.
Ambrose did it more than once. Knowing that fact is important, regardless of how you view the book. Feb 01, Morgan Blackledge rated it it was amazing. I will try to avoid gushing, but I am in awe of what these guys did and what they sacrificed. To say that whole generation of people was an inspiration is an understatement. My grandfather was in both wars.
But he never really talked much about them. What could he have said to a little kid. As an adolescent, I couldn't have possibly understood what he saw or what he went through or the historical significance of it all. But in retrospect, from my adult perspective, I'm so amazed by what my grand I will try to avoid gushing, but I am in awe of what these guys did and what they sacrificed.
But in retrospect, from my adult perspective, I'm so amazed by what my grandparents did and the peaceful, opulent life they gave us. Reading this book is really helping me understand what they endured, what they accomplished and what it must have been like to see us all living in peace and prosperity after growing up in the Great Depression and fighting that war.
My parents were radical left wing baby boomers, so needless to say they were pretty critical of their parents generation. I can see it from their perspective too. But again, as an adult, with the aid of this book, I can better understand why my grandparents felt the way they did about global politics and the role of U. Like a lot of people, I read the book after watching the HBO mini series. I loved the series and I loved being able to re-experience the stories and characters all over again as I read the book.
It was interesting to spontaneously recall the imagery of the show as I encountered the analogous section of the book. I'm really impressed with the way the series rendered the events in the book with such fidelity. I'm new to these types of military history books, so I have literally nothing else to compare this to. But I devoured this book and I feel like it's a terrific introduction.
Front Matter Pages i-xviii. Contemporary Trends Front Matter Pages Hooked… Nina King Pages Mountains and Caverns Alan Sillitoe Pages Nagy Pages Sine Qua Non Frances H. Bachelder Pages Future Concerns Front Matter Pages Literature without Books? Laurence Lerner Pages About this book Leading writers and critics, including Margaret Drabble, Alan Sillitoe and Ferdinand Mount, share their passion for books and the joys of reading in an inspiring collection of essays and writings.
A Passion for Books is both a celebration of the value and importance of reading and a spirited defence against the many gloomy voices in our so-called electronic age who say the book will soon be obsolete. This book, itself a joy to read, is written for anyone who cares at all about the past and future of books and reading.
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