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The DaVinci Code

3.3 (2037)

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    Available in PDF - DJVU Format | The DaVinci Code.pdf | Language: POLISH
    Dan Brown(Author)

    Book details

The DaVinci Code

The DaVinci Code

3.3 (3789)
  • Pdf

*An electronic version of a printed book that can be read on a computer or handheld device designed specifically for this purpose.

Formats for this Ebook

Required Software Any PDF Reader, Apple Preview
Supported Devices Windows PC/PocketPC, Mac OS, Linux OS, Apple iPhone/iPod Touch.
# of Devices Unlimited
Flowing Text / Pages Pages
Printable? Yes

Book details

  • PDF | 490 pages
  • Dan Brown(Author)
  • Anchor Books; First Printing edition (2003)
  • Polish
  • 4
  • Mystery, Thriller & Suspense

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Review Text

  • By Phil Calkins on December 16, 2014

    This was a re-read for me. I used to have a hard copy when it first came out. I admire Dan Brown's ability to spin a gripping tale, making the detailed background come alive. Robert Langdon, a professor from Harvard and world renowned symbologist, is in Paris for a presentation. Asleep in his hotel suite, he receives a call from the front desk informing him an officer of the French police, is trying to reach him. After putting the officer off, he gets another call from the front desk informing him the police are sending someone to take him to the superior officer. And thus starts a deepening mystery, fraught with clues and intrigue, that takes the reader on a series of twists and turns, and murder after murder. The two protagonists: a secret society and the Roman Catholic Church. What, you who haven't read the book, nor seen the movie, might say? I say, sit back and get ready for a most different thriller than you've ever experienced! Good reading.

  • By Sue J on May 12, 2016

    Having put this book off for years because I detest following the crowd, I finally picked it up last week and added it to the virtual books on the nightstand (I.e.Kindle open books.) Instead of the heavy, religious themed read I expected, I found a fanciful tale of secret societies, secret codes, and espionage that kept my interest until the end, far longer than I initially expected. In a few years, I no doubt will read it again and let the story flow as it was meant, now that my preconceived prejudices are proven false.

  • By LeahMaria on February 25, 2016

    This book is amazing. It is very long and somewhat of a complex story so you need to be in the mood. It is definitely not a light read but it is so worth it. The historical and religious references throughout the book are so eye opening and definitely could be offense to the strongly religious type. I thoroughly enjoyed reading about pieces of artwork or places and then going to do a bit of research on my own. This book is suspenseful, thought provoking, and above all extremely entertaining. The ending is a huge surprise but the plot twists are abundant throughout the book and will keep you on your toes.

  • By Pam on February 16, 2018

    It’s been years since I saw the movie. I remembered basic details but not enough to know the differences between the book and movie. I also didn’t remember enough that I was still surprised by events in the book. I liked both the movie and the book. I read the illustrated edition of the book. I think it added to the experience. I liked seeing pictures of the artwork and architecture that was being described.

  • By Deverus on March 9, 2012

    This work is an absolutely exciting, cleverly written cat-and-mouse chase which will run through your most deeply held convictions – one which continues to challenge today’s real institutions, or perhaps even support traditional beliefs, but certainly unsettling any status quo between man and faith and all the underlying pillars of everyday life. THE DAVINCI CODE, therefore, easily remains one of the most excitingly written suspense novels – or creative historical codex – of our time.Nowadays, the general premise is widely known, and in whichever camp one’s convictions may lay there is surely an abundance of artistic entertainment here. Beyond the last page, however, is where the tale really begins; the struggle within oneself.Absent blind allegiance, the narrative encourages you to read this work in different contexts, i.e., other, more studious works on which it is based. Take, for example, "Holy Blood, Holy Grail" (Baigent, Leigh & Lincoln), whose groundbreaking study in 1982 upset the status quo in their time; then, perhaps, consider the Nag Hammadi scriptures, discovered in 1945, or the known record concerning the Council of Nicea (AD 325) and discover the reasons of the "missing books" of the Bible. These are but a few, but all equal building blocks which may even be found hidden within the U.S. Declaration of Independence.In any case, this book will capture your attention with much detail, certainly test all you may have been taught, and in a more profound way than any Hollywood movie has dared to produce - even its own namesake.Read the book for yourself, free and independent of other rigid views, and you will enjoy the ride….

  • By K. Johnson on January 10, 2018

    This is the first book in such an amazing series. I actually made this purchase for my roommate, who was banned by her ultra-religious dad from reading it or seeing the movie. We are I bought her the first three books in the series and am letting her borrow the next two after that. :D I think some people forget that its marketed as fiction. Love, love, LOVE this book!

  • By Cabellero on April 27, 2013

    I have read this book twice. Once in paperback and once on kindle. There is no doubt that the book is a commercial success but that is no guarantee of literary excellence. The beginning is slow and full of descriptions that have little to do with the plot of the story. It seemed to me that the author had done a great deal of careful research but couldn't resist the temptation to dump it all in the story. The man dying from a bullet in his stomach seemed implausible. How could he place clues in different locations and think up ciphers for his granddaughter to solve? I think he would have been screaming his head off until he bled out. The pace picked up in the middle of the story which I thought was the best part. The escape from the bank, the private plane were all plausible in the story if a little far fetched. The end is a let down. It appeared to me that the author didn't have a satisfactory conclusion and just threw in a few miscellaneous ideas. There are a number of sinister characters, an archbishop, an albino monk and a police inspector who may have been bad or possibly on the good side. Plenty of security breaches and treachery. A good one time read if you haven't got anything better to do.

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