Sea of Grey: An Alan Lewrie Naval Adventure

Front Cover
Macmillan, Dec 1, 2003 - Fiction - 400 pages
5 Reviews
Captain Alan Lewrie returns in Dewey Lambdin's tenth roaring adventure on the high seas. This time, it's off to a failing British intervention on the ultra-rich French colony of Saint Domingue, wracked by an utterly cruel and bloodthirsty slave rebellion led by Toussaint L'Ouverture, the future father of Haitian independence. Beset and distracted though he might be, it will take all of Lewrie's pluck, daring, skill, and his usual tongue-in-cheek deviousness, to navigate all the perils in a sea of grey.
  

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Review: Sea of Grey (Alan Lewrie #10)

User Review  - Debbie - Goodreads

I suppose it is inevitable that Lewrie's ram-catting finally caught up with him and it was a fairly spectacular showing. It will be interesting to see who the person is who wrote those letters. Anyway ... Read full review

Review: Sea of Grey (Alan Lewrie #10)

User Review  - Marty Moss - Goodreads

Enjoyable, but not the most memorable to date of the series. Read full review

Selected pages

Contents

Section 1
3
Section 2
13
Section 3
28
Section 4
35
Section 5
45
Section 6
49
Section 7
61
Section 8
68
Section 22
229
Section 23
238
Section 24
248
Section 25
260
Section 26
268
Section 27
279
Section 28
281
Section 29
294

Section 9
76
Section 10
88
Section 11
103
Section 12
116
Section 13
133
Section 14
145
Section 15
147
Section 16
154
Section 17
167
Section 18
176
Section 19
184
Section 20
197
Section 21
209
Section 30
303
Section 31
313
Section 32
321
Section 33
323
Section 34
334
Section 35
339
Section 36
352
Section 37
360
Section 38
373
Section 39
381
Section 40
387
Copyright

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About the author (2003)

Dewey Lambdin is the author of nine previous Alan Lewrie novels and an omnibus volume, For King and Country. A member of the U.S. Naval Institute and a Friend of the National Maritime Museum in Greenwich, England, he spends his free time working and sailing on a rather tatty old sloop, Wind Dancer. He makes his home in Nashville, Tennessee, but would much prefer Margaritaville or Murrell's Inlet.

Bibliographic information