Counterattack by W.E.B. Griffin

Counterattack by W.E.B. Griffin: The novel Counterattack by W.E.B. Griffin is digging the destruction made by the two bombs that were dropped on the two major center of culture and civilization in Japan. The novel Counterattack gives back the plan that was made to counter the attack on the twin cities. the novels by W.E.B. Griffin are full of action, thrill and suspense. These novels never let the readers come out of the trance of the powerful plot and life like characters and situations. Counterattack by W.E.B. Griffin is interesting novel to read.

The author is gifted with special kind of craftsmanship and skill to tackle the different sensations and thrills found in the day ti day life of even the common man. Never ever any reader who has the taste to appreciate the true literary charms and fascination would get bored while reading the novels thought and trimmed in novel Counterattack by W.E.B. Griffin by W.E.B. Griffin. The counterattack is one of the very best from the mighty and schema of W.E.B. Griffin.

Counterattack by W.E.B. Griffin

The Japanese Carrier Task Force launched the attack on Pearl Harbor from 300 miles to the north. The attack began at 0755 hours, with the rest of the troops following suit. The assault was a success. The majority of the US Pacific Fleet was destroyed, and the US entered World War II.

Counterattack by W.E.B. Griffin: The Corps tells the tale of the Pacific War from the attack on Pearl Harbor to the invasion of Guadalcanal. The focus of the book is on the Marine Corps and the men and women who served in the Pacific War. The narrative begins with the assault on Pearl Harbor, describing where some of the individuals were and what they did at the time. Many of the characters in the novel have known each other for years, having served in various regions of the world together.

As America prepared for the assault of Guadalcanal, the book follows them from task to assignment.
As separate components of the invading army, several of the book’s important characters came together. From the rich Fleming Pickering, who went to work for the Secretary of the Navy, to Joe Howard, who was terrified by the Pearl Harbor assault and then volunteers for a risky mission beyond enemy lines, Griffin does a fantastic job of portraying the individuals as people.

Counterattack by W.E.B. Griffin

Each individual dealt with the conflict in his own unique way while still contributing to the military effort. Pickering, a wealthy shipping entrepreneur, ceded his ocean ships to the Navy and gave the government control of the remainder of his Pacific fleet. He was a Marine in the First World War and intended to serve again, but he accepts a job as an intelligence consultant to the Secretary of the Navy.

Counterattack by W.E.B. Griffin

He was one of the first to hear about the Australian Coast watchers and was instrumental in forming an American team to assist them. Pickering stayed on as an advisor until the finish of the book.The majority of the characters lacked riches and authority. Steve Koffler was from East Orange, New Jersey, and the Marines were completely unaware that he was an amateur radio operator until he joined Special Detachment 14, just before the invasion.

Because he disliked his job as a draughtboard, he volunteered for parachute school.He wasn’t pleased as a parachutist and was having difficulties with his superiors, so he signed up for Banning’s Special Detachment 14 and was dropped behind enemy lines with Joe Howard just before the invasions.

Counterattack: The Corps is essentially a people’s narrative. The reader observes how PESTILENCE was put together in terms of the personalities and the tasks they were given. The reader is taken on a journey through the creation of several special units, from concept through purchase and training. Because of the secrecy, the soldiers, like Koffler, would volunteer for different duties without understanding what was involved. The historical fiction novel is easy to read and well worth the reader’s attention. Although it starts off slowly as the characters are introduced, it swiftly picks up steam and retains the reader’s attention. It gets increasingly difficult to put the story down as the plot thickens.

No one captures the drama of war as brilliantly as bestselling author W.E.B. Griffin. The Corps is his multi-volume portrait of the Marine Corps, the brave men and women who fought, loved and died in the sweeping turmoil of WW II.

About the Writer:

W. E. B. Griffin is one of William E. Butterworth III’s eight aliases. He was born on November 10, 1929, in Newark, New Jersey. In 1946, he enrolled as a soldier in the United States Army and attended Fort Holabird for counterintelligence training. After serving on the staff of Commander of the US Constabulary, Major General I.D. White, in the Army of Occupation in Germany, Butterworth left the army in 1947, but rejoined and served with White again in Korea from 1951 to 1953. Butterworth remained in Korea as a war journalist after quitting the military for the second time. He was eventually promoted to chief of the Signal Aviation Test and Support Activity’s publications section at the Army Aviation Center in Fort Rucker, Alabama.

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