Unfortunately it took the men more than three days to set the bombs, therefore they cannot dismantle them all, especially without their drill. Harry believes that if they can dismantle ten they might be able to survive the blast. Four members of the team, plus Harry, return to the bombs and begin digging them up again.
- Primary Navigation?
- Explaining Political Disagreement?
- What is Icebound?.
- Mechanics of Liquids and Gases.
- Nonproliferation Sanctions.
Harry and his team successfully dig up four bombs, but the drill they are using breaks and they are forced to stop. The team packs up and goes back to the cave. However, upon their arrival they realize that Brian is not with them. They return to the area and Harry finds Brian lying behind a fissure of ice.
They take Brian back to the cave and warm him up in one of the snowmobiles. When Brian is able to talk, he tells Rita and Harry that someone hit him over the head and left him for dead, but he does not know who it is. Harry tells Pete what Brian has said and asks for his help in keeping Brian safe until they can get off the iceberg.
- Icebound by Dean Koontz, Paperback | Barnes & Noble®.
- The Paris Enigma: A Novel;
- Secondary Navigation.
- Case Histories?
- Icebound - Guild Summary.
- The Philosophy of Tolkien: The Worldview Behind The Lord of the Rings.
- Icebound: The Ordeal of the S.S. Michigan - Tri-Cities Historical Museum?
Unfortunately, it appears their chances of rescue are growing narrower by the moment as the two closest ships are forced to turn back because of the approaching storm. Fortunately, there is a Russian submarine in the area that has gotten permission from their government to help.
When the submarine arrives at the iceberg's location, the captain surveys the iceberg to find a way to send men to the iceberg and rescue the scientists. Unfortunately the storm has made the seas rough, so the only section of the iceberg they can get close enough to is one on which the side is smooth. The submarine attempts to shoot the iceberg with a missile to create a landing shelf, but this only results in a thin sheet of ice falling to the ocean, damaging a small section of the submarine's hull. Suddenly the iceberg changes direction and the submarine must dive deep into the ocean to allow the iceberg to cross over them.
As they wait for the iceberg to pass them, they discover that the iceberg has a hole in the middle and a very uneven bottom. The captain has his radio man contact Harry and they discuss the possibility of the team diving down to the submarine. Harry agrees that this may be their only chance. The submarine dives under the iceberg once more and moves beneath the hole in the iceberg.
They then send up their aerial antenna with cases of special diving equipment attached. The Edgeway team dones the suits and begins the treacherous swim more than seven hundred feet to the submarine. During the dive, Roger Breskin pulls Harry's mask from his face and attacks Brian. Using the thesaurus. Close What are red words? Close Thesaurus. Synonyms and related words.
Frost, icy weather and freezing: frost , black ice , icicle Explore Thesaurus. Click "review this edition" and set your second date there. Basically, if you are not picky what edition is recorded, and you don't mind duplicates on your shelf, this will let you document as many re-reads as there are editions of the particular book. If you don't want to see duplicates on "read" shelf like me , you can create an exclusive shelf just for re-reads like I did , and send all those books there. You will still have to pick a different edition from your original one though, every single time. It's a lot of extra work for something that should be as easy as just entering more than one date into your stats, but GR is stupid like that.
You might find it not worth the work, but I like to keep track of such things as re-reads. And this method allows you to add re-reads into your GR challenge without subtracting these books from the previous years' stats.
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Hope that helps. See 1 question about Icebound…. Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Jun 03, Obsidian rated it did not like it. So I found this book on my shelf and I don't remember it at all. I either DNFed this thing or just erased the memory from my head because it was awful.
At times I kept getting a case of deja vu, though now I realize it's because I was mis-remembering this book along with Dan Brown's "Deception Point. Look this is going to be short for me. This book was awful. Heck I think even Koontz acknowledges how bad it was. He wro So I found this book on my shelf and I don't remember it at all.
He wrote it under another name and once he got all successful it was published under his own name. Sometimes it is better to just leave things alone. The team is supposed to be setting up explosives to break off a piece of ice to study it. No, I don't think that sounds smart either.
Prior to detonation though a tsunami somehow occurs and breaks off the ice the team is currently stationed on. Yes, I do agree this sounds similar in a bad way to Armageddon. If that's not enough, we find out a killer is among the group after one character is attacked and another is found dead Cause killers go to the Arctic. The characters we are supposed to be rooting for are husband and wife team Doctors Harry and Rita Carpenter. I can't even recall the names of the other people. Call them plot points 1 Rita's ex lover and seriously why is he there?
I can't even tell you people's names at this point.
It was too much information coming at me every five minutes. We also get a point of view of a submarine rescue mission of the scientists and no I had no idea why that was included. It read so weird to me.
Pulitzer Play #5: Icebound
The writing wasn't there and doesn't read like Koontz. A few times I wondered if he heard people speaking in sentences before because I thought the "voices" and flow of the narration was poor. Also seriously a killer is among them. There's already enough going on with them being afloat on a broken off piece of ice. The setting of the ice float did nothing for me. I mean you read about how cold it is, how characters cannot see anything, etc. The ending was hilariously bad.
I got nothing else. View all 8 comments. This is a very early Dean Koontz originally published under a pseudonym and it is unlike his normal books. Apparently his inspiration was Alistair MacLean and this book is certainly an adventure written in that style. The story is very exciting and very tense. It all takes place in less than a day and the suspense is racked up as each chapter is labelled as a count down to an explosion which will probably end everyone's lives. It was all most entertaining and I enjoyed it very much. View all 14 comments. Sep 24, Destiny rated it it was amazing.
I honestly could not put this book down from start to finish. This book was a bit different than many of Koontz's books in that it had no horror or no bizarre characters that he writes so well. Instead, it was just flat out non-stop suspense from beginning to end. It really was incredible. I love Dean Koontz, but this book surprised me in a good way. I was just blown away. It is definitely worth reading. Give it a try, and if you like this one, read Intensity by Dean Koontz next.
View all 4 comments. Jan 29, Fred rated it it was amazing Shelves: re-read , horror. American scientists, Drs.
Icebound - definition of icebound by The Free Dictionary
Stranded on a iceberg with bombs ticking under them need to find a way out. Too much ice for a Russian submarine to rescue them. A crew members killed by a crew member. The one book Dean Koontz wrote under the pen name David Axton. Koontzland - Group Home View 2 comments. Aug 05, Wendy rated it really liked it. I really enjoyed the thrill of this book too, and couldn't believe how the story reeled me in and kept me turning the pages. A group of "scientists" are in the Artic Circle somewhere near Greenland give or take a few hundred miles.
While trying to experiment on the possibilities of floating icebergs to the United States to supply more fresh water for farms and homes and such, catastrophy strikes in I enjoyed reading Deception Point so much that I thought I'd delve into my first Dean Koontz book. While trying to experiment on the possibilities of floating icebergs to the United States to supply more fresh water for farms and homes and such, catastrophy strikes in more then one way. A major storm is abound and personal battles are fought, and eventually overcome.
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Although, I don't know if the ending to this "problem" is even plausible.. There is a bit of language and some violence takes place, but overall the story was excellent. I really learned that personal struggles can be overcome, and that consistent practice and perserverance along with help from caring friends and family can make it possible to achieve the end result. If you like a page turner this one is excellent. This section was extremely emotional and intense, contemplating the choices we make in life. My opinion prior to I do not like this book :- I recommend Deception Point by Dan Brown - it is so much more better imho I finally succeeded in reading Icebound after three previous attempts.
I was surprised to find myself enjoying the story. It is the only book like this written by Dean Koontz.
Dean writes in the afterword: " Denton Footed Pajamas got me curious and I started looking online. Originally published as "Prison of Ice" in , "Icebound" is an extensive rewrite from From the blurb: "Conducting a strange and urgent experiment of the Arctic icefield, a team of scientists has planted sixty powerful explosive charges that will detonate at midnight. Before they can withdraw to the safety of the base camp, a shattering tidal wave breaks loose the ice on which they are working.
Now they are hopelessly marooned on an iceberg during a violent winter storm. The bombs beneath Originally published as "Prison of Ice" in , "Icebound" is an extensive rewrite from The bombs beneath them are buried irretrievable deep. The whole thing unfolds with masterful precision. I was surprised to learn that many people consider it to be one of Koontz's worst novels - far from it.
Koontz manages to capture and describe the Arctic setting in a way that makes the reader feel as if he was there, and it shows his mastery when it comes to maintaining suspense and keeping pace of the story to make reader through the whole book. And while he himself says that the characters aren't interesting, the truth is rather the opposite - there's no painful humor or corny dialogue that his more recent work suffer from. It's a shame that even Koontz fans rarely know of its existence - it should gain more recognition as it's far better than some of his most famous works. View all 5 comments.
Jun 02, Rebecca McNutt rated it really liked it. Not one of Koontz' best novels, but it was entertaining and chilling - literally. This novel uses ice and murder to haunt its readers in a very effective way, and it's definitely worth reading. View all 10 comments. Apr 11, Jennifer rated it liked it Shelves: jennifers-challenge.
iccratarabpe.ga/einstein-at-the-guten-zeiten-beer-garden-a.php The little blurb tells you all that you need to know.