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ePub Prince Of Berlin download

by Dan Sherman

ePub Prince Of Berlin download
Dan Sherman
Jove (December 1, 1984)
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Prince Of Berlin book.

Prince Of Berlin book. Dan Sherman is author of 14 internationally published novels, including The Traitor, The White Mandarin and the Man Who Loved Mata Hari – all of which have been recently republished in both paperbook and ebook form. Dan's first published novel was The Glory Trap, co-written with poet and musician Robin Williamson of The Incredible String Band, set in Morocco and loosely based on the escapades of Dan Sherman is author of 14 internationally published novels, including The Traitor, The White Mandarin and the Man Who Loved Mata Hari – all of which have been recently republished in both.

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The best spy novel Dan Sherman has ever written. -New York Daily News Harry Rose, last of the great American spymasters, has stepped to the helm of the Berlin station in the wake of the Second World War. From deep within a pulverized Germany, he launches his own renegade operation to avert World War III. But there are some within his camp who claim that Harry has finally gone too far, playing the game of nations from the bottom of the deck. Here is an inside story of the nuclear arms race-the politics, the passion and the sheer lust for power.

The Prince of Berlin. by. Sherman, Dan. Publication date. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by Tracey Gutierres on April 25, 2012. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata). Terms of Service (last updated 12/31/2014).

Publisher: Arbor House, 1983. What a character(not satirical).

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The CIA sends an agent to penetrate the renegade espionage operations of Harry Rose, the last of the great spymasters, expose his modus operandi, and finally kill Rose
  • I found this book intriguing from start to finish and, as with other Dan Sherman books I've read, the insights gained into the culture, mindsets and undercurrents post WW II Berlin and the creation of the Cold War were fascinating. I noted the mood as thoughtful but that is a tie with suspenseful, and this story is filled with suspense. But the vivid characterizations and attention to locale and details, coupled with the overall plot make for a very thought provoking read that is educational and entertaining. Dan Sherman's writing style is a pleasure in itself and that completes the packaging of a great read.

  • This is a first-rate spy novel, on a par with Le Carre. The kindle edition is marred by many bad typoes but if you can get through those errors the book is worth reading. The plotting is very fine and the writing is very good. I had not expected to be so enthusiastic about it since I had not heard of Sherman. But this is an excellent spy novel.

  • I've read this book dozens of times, and each time I've been transported to Berlin through Sherman's evocative language and imagery; sometimes blunt, sometimes tender. The story is typical of Cold War spy novels, but unlike the heavy baggage with a Le Carre book, The Prince of Berlin carries a ruthless efficiency about it. There's rarely too little there, but also never too much. The tone and balance of the story is perfect, and the reason I keep re-reading it is I find I'm always immersed into this world of Harry Rose; spymaster, husband, friend.

    I've scoured the internet for years gobbling up hardcovers and paperbacks, so I'd always have a copy "just in case." I'm so glad to find it on Kindle now, though there will always be something about reading The Prince of Berlin the way I did way back in high school.

  • Excellent book with dozens of e-book typos. No proof reader for sure.

  • Really superb. Highly recommended.

  • I love Cold War spy novels. And my parents were both from Berlin. So this book had all the makings of a good read for me. But it's slow, very slow. It's more of a character study than a spy story.

    Also, this ego ok is filled with typos. Sometimes you can figure out the original text but occasionally it's a mystery.

    The ending is also vague. All in all, I feel like I've wasted my time.

  • Two egregious typos in the first three paragraphs of the Kindle sample. I don't call it a scanning problem. A typographical error introduced by an inaccurate scan would be cured by proofreading. It's a proofreading problem.

  • Harry Rose. What a character(not satirical). I liked the style of begining in the present day, then going back in time throughout to unravel what is going on. Harry is the best of the genre's manifestation of cold war spy. Loved it!