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The Art Of War 1.0

The Art of War THE OLDEST MILITARY TREATISE IN THE WORLD
Publisher: GoldenStarEbooks.com
Category: Home/Hobby
Version: 1.0
License: shareware
Cost: 19.95$
Size: 0.42 MB
Updated: 15 Jan 2009
Review
The Art of War Ancient secrets to speedy accomplishment of objectives is explored in great detail in this book.  Read about secret diagrams hidden in the 2,500 year-old classic on competitive success.  The book discusses secret symbols, analogies, and metaphors which are painstakingly explained and interpreted for optimum comprehension. This is a must reading not only for students of military science. This is also a must reading for businessmen and anyone who wants to excel in any field. Book Excerpts: 7 of the 20 items ON WAGING WAR [Ts`ao Kung has the note: "He who wishes to fight must first count the cost," which prepares us for the discovery that the subject of the chapter is not what we might expect from the title, but is primarily a consideration of ways and means.] 1. Sun Tzu said: In the operations of war, where there are in the field a thousand swift chariots, as many heavy chariots, and a hundred thousand mail-clad soldiers, [The "swift chariots" were lightly built and, according to Chang Yu, used for the attack; the "heavy chariots" were heavier, and designed for purposes of defense. Li Ch`uan, it is true, says that the latter were light, but this seems hardly probable. It is interesting to note the analogies between early Chinese warfare and that of the Homeric Greeks. In each case, the war- chariot was the important factor, forming as it did the nucleus round which was grouped a certain number of foot-soldiers. With regard to the numbers given here, we are informed that each swift chariot was accompanied by 75 footmen, and each heavy chariot by 25 footmen, so that the whole army would be divided up into a thousand battalions, each consisting of two chariots and a hundred men.] with provisions enough to carry them a thousand LI, [2.78 modern LI go to a mile. The length may have varied slightly since Sun Tzu's time.]



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