Download American Sniper The Autobiography of the Most Lethal Sniper in US Pdf You can download from the link below. http://theproductguide.net/books/American-Sniper/ Â
He is the deadliest American sniper ever, called "the devil" by the enemies he hunted and "the legend" by his Navy SEAL brothers . . . From 1999 to 2009, U.S. Navy SEAL Chris Kyle recorded the most career sniper kills in United States military history. The Pentagon has officially confirmed more than 150 of Kyle's kills (the previous American record was 109), but it has declined to verify the astonishing total number for this book. Iraqi insurgents feared him so much they placed a bounty on his head. Kyle earned legendary status among his fellow U.S. warriors, whom he protected with deadly accuracy from rooftops and stealth positions. Gripping and unforgettable, Kyle's masterful account of his extraordinary battlefield experiences ranks as one of the great war memoirs of all time. Â
About The Author
SEAL Team 3 Chief Chris Kyle served four combat tours in Operation Iraqi Freedom and elsewhere. For his bravery in battle, he was awarded two Silver Stars, five Bronze Stars with Valor, two Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medals, and one Navy and Marine Corps Commendation. Additionally, he received the Grateful Nation Award, given by the Jewish Institute for National Security Affairs. Following his combat deployments, he became chief instructor for training Naval Special Warfare Sniper and Counter-Sniper teams, and he authored the Naval Special Warfare Sniper Doctrine, the first Navy SEAL sniper manual. Today, he is president of Craft International (www.craftintl.com), a world-class leader in training and security. He lives with his family in Texas, where he devotes much of his spare time to helping disabled veterans.
Reviews From Barnes & Noble
In hardcover, this astonishing autobiography of the Navy SEAL who recorded the most career sniper kills in U.S. military history made the Barnes & Noble Bestseller list. With its moving accounts of battlefield bravery, American Sniper is bound to hit mass-market bestseller lists even more quickly. Booklist
"Reads like a first-person thriller narrated by a sniper. The bare-bones facts are stunning. .... A first-rate military memoir." Marcus Luttrell
"In the community of elite warriors, one man has risen above our ranks and distinguished himself as unique. Chris Kyle is that man. A master sniper, Chris has done and seen things that will be talked about for generations to come." Charles W. Sasser
"The raw and unforgettable narrative of the making of our countryâ€™s record-holding sniper, Chris Kyleâ€™s memoir is a powerful book, both in terms of combat action and human drama. Chief Kyle is a true American warrior down to the bone, the Carlos Hathcock of a new generation." (USN) - Richard Marcinko
"American Sniper is the inside story of what itâ€™s like to be in war. A brave warrior and patriot, Chris Kyle writes frankly about the missions, personal challenges, and hard choices that are part of daily life of an elite SEAL Sniper. Itâ €™s a classic!" Library Journal
Ls, Kyle racked up the most confirmed sniper kills in the history of the United States during a ten-year stint covering four deployments, also earning seven medals, including two Silver Stars. Here he tells not only his story but that of SEAL Team 3, also offering space for wife Taya to reveal the strains of a military marriage. Kirkus Reviews
Memoir of America's most prolific sniper, with an emphasis on the grisly, unpredictable nature of contemporary warfare. With more than 250 confirmed kills in Iraq and several citations for bravery, including two Silver Stars, Kyle may well be the "most lethal" soldier in American military history. Fortunately, this memoir (written with co-authors
Scott McEwen and Jim DeFelice) takes a more unassuming and approachable tone in narrating his improbable journey from a modest Texas childhood to becoming a sniper with SEAL Team 3 and serving four deployments in Iraq: "my so-called â€˜legend' [has] a lot to do with luck." As with other recent books about the SEALs, they are depicted as a breed apart: hyper-competitive, with the most intense training, hazing and bonding rituals (the latter involving much drinking and fighting). Kyle is unapologetic about his own conservative persona, and perhaps not the ideal spokesman for military public relations. The highlights of the narrative are the grim yet often funny accounts of Kyle's violent battles all over Iraq, most of which are described crisply. The author describes his participation in numerous urban battles, such as the protracted struggles for Ramadi and Fallujah, and asserts that elite operators like himself contributed to Iraq's evolving stability--"it took violence of action to create a situation where there could be peace." Kyle provides a few surprising moments, as when he writes eloquently about his fellow veterans, including SEALs killed or wounded in battle. "There's no reason someone who has fought for their country should be homeless or jobless," he writes. Kyle's wife offers her counterpoint narrative in italicized passages, driving home the surreal life of difficulty bestowed on professional warriors' loved ones. This aggressively written account of frontline combat, with plenty of action and technical nitty-gritty, should appeal to conservative readers and military buffs. When I picked up the book at the airport, I did not realize who the writer was until the sales person mentioned that he had passed a few days prior. Not usually interested in autobiographies, my interest was increased. Once started, it was difficult to put it down; but I had to! I finished this book within two days - basically, reading it in two cross country flights. While Mr. Kyle may not have been a professional writer (as criticized by some below), I am glad for the glimpse into his extraordinary life. As a note, after reading this, I Googled a few stories on him and found an interview he with Pastor Ed Young of Fellowship Church in Texas. In it, he mentioned that he had donated the proceeds of the book to both Americas Mighty Warriors and the families of fallen brothers in war. Truly admirable. Growing up a military brat, I had the privilege to travel and see different countries and cultures. Even as a child, I realized how lucky I was to be an "American". I also realized that being in the military or a family member of a person serving in the armed forces was not always easy. I have a deep respect for our military and what they endure daily (especially those deployed to war) to ensure that all those who live in the United States of America are able to continue to enjoy the freedom and liberties that other cultures do not have and that we the people have come to forgot are not free. Thank you and RIP Mr. Kyle. Additionally, for any that might read this, I want to say thank you to all those currently enlisted who continue to work hard to protect us so we may sleep in peace. AAB
On Sunday, February 3, Chris Kyle was murdered in a shooting range. He was with his friend and another man. The other man shot Chris and his friend and ran off. The police caught the murderer. We will never forget your service Chris Kyle. May you rest in peace and may your memory live on.
Chris Kyle has written a book that should be required reading for anyone serving or wanting to serve in today’s military. If you want to know how the insurgency was beaten in Iraq read this book. Plainly written, brutally honest, heartfelt and devoid of a political agenda. Chief Kyle bares his soul and invites us even into the most private moments of his marriage to include passages written by his wife. He humbly downplays his accomplishments and gives due credit to his fellow warriors. He embodies the epitome of the American warrior spirit. My favorite quote in the book is by his fellow SEAL and buddy Ryan, “Despite what your mama told you, violence does solve problems.” If you own a Kindle Fire or Nook Color you must order the Enhanced version of the book to get the embedded videos of Chris, in his own words. Bravo Zulu Chief! Thank you for your invaluable service to this nation.
Read An Excerpt Prologue
Evil in the Crosshairs Late March 2003. In the area of Nasiriya, Iraq I looked through the scope of the sniper rifle, scanning down the road of the tiny Iraqi town. Fifty yards away, a woman opened the door of a small house and stepped outside with her child. The rest of the street was deserted. The local Iraqis had gone inside, most of them scared. A few curious souls peeked out from behind curtains, waiting. They could hear the rumble of the approaching American unit. The Marines were flooding up the road, marching north to liberate the country from Saddam Hussein. It was my job to protect them. My platoon had taken over the building earlier in the day, sneaking into position to provide â€œoverwatchâ€â€”prevent the enemy from ambushing the Marines as they came through. It didnâ€™t seem like too difficult a taskâ€”if anything, I was glad the Marines were on my side. Iâ€™d seen the power of their weapons and I wouldâ€™ve hated to have to fight them. The Iraq army didnâ€™t stand a chance. And, in fact, they appeared to have abandoned the area already. The war had started roughly two weeks before. My platoon, â€œCharlieâ€ (later â€œCadillacâ€) of SEAL Team 3, helped kick it off during the early morning of March 20. We landed on al-Faw Peninsula and secured the oil terminal there so Saddam couldnâ€™t set it ablaze as he had during the First Gulf War. Now we were tasked to assist the Marines as they marched north toward Baghdad. I was a SEAL, a Navy commando trained in special operations. SEAL stands for â€œSEa, Air, Land,â€ and it pretty much describes the wide ranges of places we operate. In this case, we were far inland, much farther than SEALs traditionally operated, though as the war against terror continued, this would become common. Iâ€™d spent nearly three years training and learning how to become a warrior; I was ready for this fight, or at least as ready as anyone can be. The rifle I was holding was a .300 WinMag, a bolt-action, precision sniper weapon that belonged to my platoon chief. Heâ€™d been covering the street for a while and needed a break. He showed a great deal of confidence in me by choosing me to spot him and take the gun. I was still a new guy, a newbie or rookie in the Teams. By SEAL standards, I had yet to be fully tested. I was also not yet trained as a SEAL sniper. I wanted to be one in the worst way, but I had a long way to go. Giving me the rifle that morning was the chiefâ€™s way of testing me to see if I had the right stuff. We were on the roof of an old rundown building at the edge of a town the Marines were going to pass through. The wind kicked dirt and papers across the battered road below us. The place smelled like a sewerâ€”the stench of Iraq was one thing Iâ€™d never get used to.
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