The Silent Sea PDF Book (Oregon Files) (2010) Download or Read Online
The Silent Sea PDF book (Oregon Files) (Oregon Files Series) Read Online or Free Download in ePUB, PDF or MOBI eBooks. Published in March 9th 2010 the book become immediate popular and critical acclaim in fiction, adventure books.
The main characters of The Silent Sea novel are John, Emma. The book has been awarded with Booker Prize, Edgar Awards and many others.
One of the Best Works of Clive Cussler. published in multiple languages including English, consists of 449 pages and is available in Paperback format for offline reading.
The Silent Sea PDF Details
|Original Title:||The Silent Sea|
|Number Of Pages:||449 pages|
|First Published in:||March 9th 2010|
|Latest Edition:||February 22nd 2011|
|Series:||Oregon Files #7|
|Generes:||Fiction, Adventure, Thriller, Action, Mystery, Suspense, Audiobook, Thriller, Mystery Thriller, Historical, Historical Fiction, Adult Fiction,|
|Formats:||audible mp3, ePUB(Android), kindle, and audiobook.|
Other Books From Oregon Files Series
|Dark Watch: Oregon Files #3|
|The Emperors Revenge|
The book can be easily translated to readable Russian, English, Hindi, Spanish, Chinese, Bengali, Malaysian, French, Portuguese, Indonesian, German, Arabic, Japanese and many others.
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A GOLDEN BLUR LEAPT OVER THE SMALL BOAT'S GUNWALE just as the bows met the rocky beach. It hit the water with a splash and plowed through the surf, its tail raised like a triumphant pennant. When the retriever reached land, it shook itself so that drops flew like diamond chips in the crisp air, and then it looked back at the skiff. The dog barked at a pair of gulls farther down the beach that took startled flight. Feeling its companions were coming much too slowly, the purebred tore off into a copse of nearby trees, her bark diminishing until it was swallowed by the forest that covered most of the mile-square island just an hour's row off the mainland.
Amelia, cried Jimmy Ronish, the youngest of the five brothers in the boat.
She'll be fine, Nick said, shipping his oars and taking the boat's painter line in his hand. He was the eldest of the Ronish boys.
He timed his leap perfectly, landing on the pebbled shore as a wave receded. Three long strides later he was above the tidal mark of flotsam and drying kelp, looping the rope around a sun- and salt-bleached limb of driftwood that was a crosshatch of carved initials. He hauled back on the line to firmly ground the fourteen-foot craft and tied it off.
Shake a leg, Nick Ronish admonished his younger siblings. Low tide's in five hours, and we've got a lot to do.
While the air was reasonably comfortable this late in the year, the north Pacific was icy cold, forcing them to unload their gear between the lapping waves. One of the heaviest pieces of equipment was a three-hundred-foot coil of hemp line that Ron and Don, the twins, had to shoulder together to get it up the beach. Jimmy was given charge of the rucksack containing their lunch, and as he was nine years old it was a burden to his slender frame.
The four older boys Nick at nineteen, Ron and Don a year younger, and Kevin just eleven months their junior could have passed for quintuplets, with their towheads of floppy blond hair and their pale blue eyes. They retained the buoyant energy of youth wrapped in bodies that were rapidly becoming those of men. On the other hand, Jimmy was small for his age, with darker hair and brown eyes. His brothers teased that he looked a lot like Mr. Green-field, the town's grocer, and while Jimmy wasn't exactly sure what that implied, he knew he