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SPQR III (SPQR, #3) Reading SPQR III SPQR, 3 By John Maddox Roberts Derbybusinesscentres.co.uk When A Sacret Woman S Rite In The Ancient City Of Rome Is Infiltrated By A Corrupt Patrician Dressed In Female Garb, It Falls To Senator Decuis Caecilius Metellus The Younger, Whose Investigative Skills Have Proven Indispensable In The Past, To Unmask The Perpetrators When Four Brutal Slayings Follow, Decius Enlists The Help A Notorious And Dangerous Criminal Together, They Establish A Connection Between The Sacrilege And The Murders, And Track The Offenders From The Lowest Dregs Of Society To The Prominent Elite Of The Upper Class, Finding Corruption And Violence Where Decius Least Expects It.

  • Paperback
  • 256 pages
  • SPQR III (SPQR, #3)
  • John Maddox Roberts
  • English
  • 06 March 2017
  • 0312246978

About the Author: John Maddox Roberts

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the SPQR III (SPQR, #3) book, this is one of the most wanted John Maddox Roberts author readers around the world.



10 thoughts on “SPQR III (SPQR, #3)

  1. says:

    Decius Caecilius Metellus the Younger s what a mouthful character is getting better and better with each installment of SPQR I like his verbal sparrings with his insolent slave, Hermes Very very funny And I love the way the book makes you feel like Ancient Rome is your neighborhood J.M Roberts descriptions of Roman life are delightfully vivid.However, some of the characters seem to be one dimensional Publius Clodius Pulcher, for example and his sister, Clodia Clodius was simply p Decius Caecilius Metellus the Younger s what a mouthful character is getting better and better with each installment of SPQR I like his verbal sparrings with his insolent slave, Hermes Very very funny And I love th...

  2. says:

    This series gets better with each book I really like the hero, Decius Cecilius Metellus, and find the author s takes on Titus Milo and Clodius very entertaining The plot used the Bona Dea scandal as a starting point but vari...

  3. says:

    I enjoyed this take on the Bona Dea Sacrilege Roberts characterization of Julius Caesar is a total kick It s wonderful to see such a lively, contemporary feeling take on times and people most of us are only exposed to in dry, boring history lectures.

  4. says:

    The third in the adventures of Decius Caecilius Metellus is up to the standards we ve learned to expect from Roberts a fascinating tale well told that leaves you longing to learn .

  5. says:

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers To view it, click here Not noteworthy Lost of historical info, but plot is disjointed and not believable I got irritated with main character, who was headstrong stupid in a way that made no sense, and miraculous escapes and plot twists that not believable When a sacred woman s rite in the ancient city of Rome is infiltrated by a corrupt patrician dressed in female garb, it falls to Senator Decuis Caecilius Metellus the Younger, whose investigative skills have proven indispensable in the past, to unmask the perpetra Not noteworthy L...

  6. says:

    The second book I ve read from this author and find it just as entertaining as the first I love the Roman characters, their foibles and scheming minds, which is so like political society today It is nicely written and progresses...

  7. says:

    Another highly readable book rich with history, detail and trivia, but 1 all the historical detail comes across a little bit like a lecture, rather than being woven seamlessly into the story and2 Many of the plot devices are cliche and3 The main character is too pure, noble and go...

  8. says:

    Intrigue in Ancient Rome Decius ends up being almost killed again

  9. says:

    A definite favourite from the series Seining Caesar s transformation in this book was a pleasure to read.

  10. says:

    Roman religion was an interesting mixture of ancient and new deities whose rites were a function of the state There were some exceptions, and one was the rite of the Bona Dea, the Good Goddess, which was the worship of an ancient female earth deity that predated the advent of the ruling sky gods This was strictly a women s rite men were absolutely forbidden to view the rites, and any violation was seen not just as an ...

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