The Sword of the Templars Paperback
Part of the The Templars Series series
The Sword of the Templar is Paul Christopher's dazzling first instalment in the new templar series.
The deadliest weapon is the truth After a life on the front lines, Army Ranger John Holliday is now teaching at West Point Military Academy.
But when his uncle passes away, Holliday discovers a medieval sword among his things - sinisterly wrapped in Adolf Hitler's personal battle standard.
Then someone viciously burns down his uncle's house and Holliday's secret fears about the mysterious sword ring alarmingly true.
Holliday must delve into the past and piece together the puzzle that was his uncle's life - his involvement with the enigmatic warriors known as the Knight's Templar.
But his search for answers soon becomes a race against a ruthless and cunning opponent, willing to die for their cause.
Can Holliday live long enough to reveal the treacherous but critical truth? The Sword of the Templars by Paul Christopher is the first instalment in the historical thriller series following John Holliday on his quest to uncover the secrets of the ancient Templar Order. Subsequent titles include The Templar Cross and the Templar Conspiracy, Lost City of the Templars and Valley of the Templars.
Paul Christopher is the pseudonym of a bestselling US novelist who lives in the Great Lakes region.
- Format: Paperback
- Pages: 448 pages
- Publisher: Penguin Books Ltd
- Publication Date: 31/03/2011
- Category: Thriller / suspense
- ISBN: 9780241951156
Showing 1 - 2 of 2 reviews.
Review by Eyejaybee
An entertaining romp, and rather better written than most of the plethora of post-Da Vinci Code pap that has flooded the market.
Review by wyvernfriend
John Holliday's life changes when his uncle dies and he and his cousin discover a medieval sword among his belongings. Things start to get strange when the house burns down and Holliday and his cousin Peggy Blackstock find themselves on the run and trying to find out why and what's going on. The story is entertaining, as long as you don't poke too hard, the history is dodgy, and the visit to Ireland was superficial and annoying for this Irish person.It did draw me in and keep me reading and enjoying it, so kudos for that, but it's bubblegum.