[Ebook] ↠ Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea (Extraordinary Voyages, #6) Author Jules Verne – Thomashillier.co.uk

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10 thoughts on “Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea (Extraordinary Voyages, #6)

  1. says:

    Pierre Aronnax, Assistant Professor in the Museum of Natural History, embarks on a ship to investigate the mystery of a powerful creature terrorizing the open seas When he and two of his companions discover the Nautilus a magnificent submarine owned by the uncompromising Captain Nemo their journey takes them under the sea and 20,000 leagues across the world For some time past, vessels had been met by an enormous thing, a long object, spindle shaped, occasionally phosphorescent, and infin Pierre Aronnax, Assistant Professor in the Museum of Natural History, embarks on a ship to investigate the mystery of a powerful creature terrorizing the open seas When he and two of his companions discover the Nautilus a magnificent submarine owned by the uncompromising Captain Nemo their journey takes them under the sea and 20,000 leagues across the world For some time past, vessels had been met by an enormous thing, a long object, spindle shaped, occasionally phosphorescent, and infinitely larger andrapid in its movements than a whale. Pierre s story starts strong with an arresting premise the Government of the United States is among the first to take to the open seas in search of the monstrous creature By personal invitation of the Secretary of Marine, Pierre joins the crew of the Abraham Lincoln Three seconds after the arrival of the letter, I nothought of pursuing the ...


  2. says:

    Man, what a strange book As I ve learned from myerudite sister, 19th century novelists are all about digression, and Verne, despite being very solidly camped outside Greatliterarynovelopolis in the growing shantytown of Genreville, is no exception Literally half this book is a taxonomic listing of every plant and animal Arronax observes I mean, even I was bored Me The nature freak I occasionally review field guides on Goodreads, and yet I actually preferred George Eliot s tangents ab Man, what a strange book As I ve learned from myerudite sister, 19th century novelists are all about digression, and Verne, despite being very solidly camped outside Greatliterarynovelopolis in the growing shantytown of Genreville, is no exception Literally half this book is a taxonomic listing of every plant and animal Arronax observes I mean, even I was bored Me The nature freak I occasionally review field guides on Goodreads, and yet I actually preferred George Eliot s tangents about political economy and local gossip.That said, this is a pretty fun book Adventure under the sea Laconic yet cordial sumbarine bermenches thirsting for vengeance and whale milk Canadians Well, a Canadian The Canadian He had a harpoon Reading scien...


  3. says:

    Vingt Mille Lieues Sous les Mers 20 000 Leagues Under the Sea Extraordinary Voyages, 6 , Jules Verne 20000 20000 20 20 1973 01 1320 Vingt Mille Lieues Sous les Mers 20 000 Leagues Under the Sea Extraordinary Voyages, 6 , Jules Verne 20000 20000 20 20 1973 01 1320 02 1332 03 1352 26 04 05 1352 160 06 1377 241 1379 07 1364 1379 08 20000 1365 36 09 1366 10 1381 20 11 1388 1393 95 12 1391 59 13 20 1393 428 9786007061084 14 13...


  4. says:

    Jules Verne, classic pulp author, innovator of science fiction, originator of steampunk or was he Many readers of the English language will never know the real Verne, and I m not talking about those who dislike reading Indeed, many well meaning folks from the English speaking world have picked up and read a book titled Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea cover to cover, and yet still know next to nothing of Verne, due to his long standing translation problem And as an interesting note, Jules Verne, classic pulp author, innovator of science fiction, orig...


  5. says:

    Verne s works are difficult for an English speaking reader to evaluate fairly, because he wasn t well served by the English translations of his day which are still the standard ones in print, which most people read The translators changed plots and characters names in some cases, excised passages they considered boring, and generally took a very free hand with the text so you never know how much of the plodding pacing, bathetic dialogue, and stylistic faults for instance, what passes f...


  6. says:

    Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea is a marine adventure book, which can be qualified even fiction novel one of the first novels of science fiction.In 1864, when this book came out, no underwater trip had been done, reported, Jules Verne therefore allows to imagine from scientific basis for certain facts pressure, temperature, different seas and oceans traveled andspooky for cross creatures We say what avant garde with this fully electrified submarine, its autonomous suits and wh Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea is a marine adventure book, which can be qualified even fiction novel one of the first novels of science fiction.In 1864, when this book came out, no underwater trip had been done, reported, Jules Verne therefore allows to imagine from scientific basis for certain facts pressure, temper...


  7. says:

    For years this is what Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea meant to meLook familiar I know, I knowThat s just not what Jules Verne intended Hey, Disney tried and it was fun when I was about 7 or 8, but back when Vernes wrote this, he was writing a true thrill ride The story is of an underwater mission to seek and destroy a sea monster That premise is turned on its head and the story takes ascientific a...


  8. says:

    I picked this book up this specific edition because I saw it was illustrated by the Dillons This was fortunate because it turned out that, contrary to my previously held belief, I had not read it What I had read as a child was some heavily edited for excitingness version almost entirely absent the encyclopedic accounts of marine life and oceanic conditions that constitute the bulk of the text So few are the actual adventures of Nemo and the Professor and his two companions that I now wo I picked this book up this specific edition because I saw it was illustrated by the Dillons This was fortunate because it turned out that, contrary to my previously held belief, I had not read it What I had read as a child was so...


  9. says:

    Under the seaUnder the seaWhen the sardineBegin the beguineIt s music to meWhat do they got A lot of sandWe got a hot crustacean bandEach little clam hereknow how to jam hereUnder the seaSebastian the groovy Caribbean CrabThe perfect soundtrack for Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Seas really I bet Captain Nemo wishes he d thought of it.The direct translation of the full title of this here book is Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Seas An Underwater Tour of the World , note the S at theUnder the seaUnder the seaWhen the sardineBegin the beguineIt s music to meWhat do they got A lot of sandWe got a hot crustacean bandEach little clam hereknow how to jam hereUnder the seaSebastian the groovy Caribbean CrabThe perfect soundtrack for Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Seas really I bet Captain Nemo wishes he d thought of it.The direct translation of the full title of this here book is Twenty Th...


  10. says:

    This is definitely one of the best classic science fiction I ve read so far I was amazed that Verne might have started the idea of the submarine and the under the sea explorations While I was reading this, I was contemplating...