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8 People Reviewed This Product
  • By Rosemarie Benson
    Feb 17, 2011
    An excellent read. This is a book which is difficult to put down once started. The story line is fresh with vivd and interesting characters, drawing you in like a good film. It has also been an amazing eye opener into the Wind Farm Business, as the author passionately exposes the myths behind this so called 'green energy'.
  • By Sheelagh
    Feb 13, 2011
    The author has very convincingly exposed the wind turbine myth. Before reading his book, I had no knowledge of the negative effects wind turbines have on the environment, wild life and one's health. Chapter 22 (which relates the death of Jumper and Big Ruth) really squeezed my heart and got the tears flowing. This chapter alone - more so than research, etc., - should convince the powers-that-be of the menacing threat to man, beast and the natural environment that wind turbines pose. That is, of course, if their consciences have not been completely seared!
  • By peter bostock
    Jan 9, 2011
    I think this book is unusual in a way, being a heartfelt manifesto wrapped up in a very readable story with an array of convincing heroes and villains. I enjoyed The Crosses of Aiolos; some stirring dramas and page-turning cliff-hangers. I have become as great an anti wind-farmer as the author, Keith Milligan, clearly hopes his readers will. Indeed I had no idea they were as malevolent as he depicts them. I hope it gets a suitably wide airing: would make a good television drama.
  • By steve
    Dec 29, 2010
    A really compelling read! At first, I found some of the facts about wind farms a bit unbelievable, but having checked them out, blow me (no pun intended)they were on accurate. The author has skillfully interwoven the green issues around a small group of very believable characters from both sides of the fence. I will certainly view wind farms in a different light from now on. Well done Mr Milligan!
  • By Anne Mountfort
    Nov 30, 2010
    When Sir Bernard Ingham, the distinguished journalist reviewed this book for the Hebden Bridge Times (4/11/2010) he said: "Milligan has come up with a powerful expose of what potentially could happen when fanatical environmentalism gets into bed with unbridled capitalism. It is a salutary tale well told. We ought to feel indebted to Keith Milligan for systematically exposing the curse of Aiolos, the god of the wind"
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Product Details

First Edition
4-Winds House Publishing, UK
October 20, 2010
Perfect-bound Paperback
Interior Ink
Black & white
2.24 lbs.
Dimensions (inches)
5.83 wide x 8.26 tall
Product ID
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