Titanic by Mark Black
A Very Brief History

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Want to learn more about history, but don’t think you have the time? Think again.

‘Titanic: A Very Brief History’ is a fast-paced narrative giving all the essential details of the world’s most famous ship. No other ship in history has captured the attention of the world quite like the Titanic; this book outlines the events that led up to the catastrophic moment when the ship collided with an iceberg, as well we looking at the aftermath and possible causes of the accident.

The Very Brief History series is intended to give the reader a short, concise account of the most important events in world history. Each book provides the reader with the essential facts concerning a particular event or person; no distractions, just the essential facts, allowing the reader to master the subject in the shortest time possible.

With The Very Brief History series, anyone can become a history expert!

About Mark Black

See more books from this Author
Published November 24, 2012 39 pages
Genres: History. Non-fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for Titanic

The Wall Street Journal

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Nearly everythingabout Titanic Thompson was fake.

Nov 19 2010 | Read Full Review of Titanic: A Very Brief History

Entertainment Weekly

Where Black Dahlia falls short is in its dorky (albeit standard) interactive technology: You choose between two, maybe three actions from an awkwardly written predetermined list that has little bearing on the plot's essentially linear progression.

May 08 1998 | Read Full Review of Titanic: A Very Brief History

The British Fantasy Society

The brave captain, Edward J Smith brings together a small band of crew and passengers to fight the infection and try to contain the infected in a lower area of the ship.

Oct 15 2012 | Read Full Review of Titanic: A Very Brief History

CBC News

Let's pause for a moment to savour this fine speech by Jack to Rose: "They've got you trapped, Rose.

Apr 05 2012 | Read Full Review of Titanic: A Very Brief History

Horror News Net

I can understand the appeal from a budget standpoint to use a real ship from back in the day that is now permanently parked as a tourist attraction to stand in as our grand, new ship, but is it necessary to also include shots of the Russian submarine that is parked right next to it?

Sep 07 2010 | Read Full Review of Titanic: A Very Brief History

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