Go north while being careful because of the Ampilus. Climb on the huge flat rock from its west side, then open the chest to find a treasure called Tumbleweed. Fi says that you can catch them with a bug net. Take a look at the three cages, one of them containing a small robot. Get back to the chest, jump on the closest cage, then throw a bomb into the hole of the middle cage: Throw another bomb on the Timeshift Stone to activate it and bring the surroundings back to life, along with two Technoblins!
Get out of the area to be out of range, shoot a nut with your Slingshot to stun them, then dash to them and quickly slash them. The cages' bars will disappear. Talk to the little robot that will notice your Beetle, and after a small operation, will upgrade it into a Hook Beetle!
This artefact can now carry objects and drop them further! Turn around and you will see a bomb on top of a tree Launch the Beetle at this bomb to catch it automatically, then drop it into the bowl of a statue to make it fall.
If you want to, you can get a blue rupee and do the same thing to the second statue to get another blue rupee. Go ahead to the south and do the same to the next three statues, then dash to the fallen statue, to the second one, and dash to the west. Go west again to another quicksands area.
Throw your Beetle at the bomb atop the tree and drop it on the Ampilus. Then quickly run on its shell, then dash again straight ahead towards the flat rock.
Swords from the Desert has 35 ratings and 4 reviews. Steven said: The theme of this collection of some Lamb's adventure stories is that each of them has. domaine-solitude.com: Swords from the Desert (): Harold Lamb, Howard Andrew Jones, Scott Oden: Books.
Fight off the Electro Spumes, then launch your Beetle again at a bomb and drop it on an Ampilus. Rush at its shell, get your breath back, then run northwest still according to your map. Go ahead, take a look at the Bird Statue and save. Look left, climb higher and go to the cart eastwards. Push it to create a shortcut then come back and jump towards the Goddess Cube. The film was screened in Australia after some cuts but was not shown in Tasmania because of its controversial content. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Sword in the Desert Theatrical poster. Retrieved 11 May — via National Library of Australia.
The Sydney Morning Herald. Films directed by George Sherman.
Retrieved from " https: Views Read Edit View history. Dec 17, Steven Harbin rated it it was amazing.
The theme of this collection of some Lamb's adventure stories is that each of them has an Arab as either the story's protagonist or as a main character. I thought most of them were pretty good. Three of the longer stories "The Guest of Karadak", "The Road to Kandahar", and "The Light of the Palace" detail the adventures of one Daril Ibn Athir, an Arab warrior turned physician as he journeys towards the court of the Mogul rulers circa ; a time period that seems to have been a favorite of La The theme of this collection of some Lamb's adventure stories is that each of them has an Arab as either the story's protagonist or as a main character.
Three of the longer stories "The Guest of Karadak", "The Road to Kandahar", and "The Light of the Palace" detail the adventures of one Daril Ibn Athir, an Arab warrior turned physician as he journeys towards the court of the Mogul rulers circa ; a time period that seems to have been a favorite of Lamb's, as his more famous Khlit the Cossack stories occur about a decade before these tales. These were probably my favorite stories, although "The Shield" set in Constantinople during the early 13th century when the city was pillaged by warriors of the Fourth Crusade was also fairly good.
Aug 28, John rated it really liked it. Harold Lamb wrote fine historical fiction from the s to the s, in addition to many respected history books. Most of his stories feature Cossacks and crusaders, but this collection focuses on people from Arabia to India, told from the point of view of the natives rather than through Western eyes. This book contains four novellas published in Adventure magazine in the late s, and three short stories published in Collier's magazine in the early s. Three of the novellas feature Daril Harold Lamb wrote fine historical fiction from the s to the s, in addition to many respected history books.
Three of the novellas feature Daril ibn Athir, a soldier turned physician, who finds himself embroiled in tribal conflicts. All of the short stories feature courageous girls. The stories exhibit much better writing than most "pulp" stories of that period, with very good plots and characters. As a scholar of the Middle East who traveled the area and spoke many languages, Lamb makes his fiction seem realistic.
Dec 17, Milton rated it it was amazing. Harold Lamb immerses you into the cultures and customs of the East Asia. I enjoyed all the stories, but Road To Kandahar is my favorite. The book is written in reflection of the times so there are some attitudes that are out of step with modern times, but it is a good read nonetheless.
I recommend it to all historical fiction and heroic fiction fans. I can't believe I haven't been reading Harold Lamb already.
These stories were uniformly good. Jerry Hyson rated it really liked it Mar 04, Bill Gawne rated it it was amazing Dec 12, Paul Ballard rated it really liked it Nov 02, Stacie Gilbert rated it it was amazing Jul 05, McReynolds rated it it was amazing Nov 28,