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The Interrogator Audiobook

The Interrogator

Lieutenant Douglas Lindsay is amongst just a handful of men picked up when his ship is torpedoed. Unable to free himself from the memories of that night, he becomes an interrogator with naval intelligence. He is convinced the Germans have broken British naval codes, but he's a lone voice, and his superiors begin to wonder if he can really be trusted. As the losses at sea mount, Lindsay becomes increasingly desperate.
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Publisher's Summary

Lieutenant Douglas Lindsay is amongst just a handful of men picked up when his ship is torpedoed. Unable to free himself from the memories of that night, he becomes an interrogator with naval intelligence. He is convinced the Germans have broken British naval codes, but he's a lone voice, and his superiors begin to wonder if he can really be trusted.

As the losses at sea mount, Lindsay becomes increasingly desperate. No one will believe him, not even his lover, Mary Henderson. Lindsay decides to risk all in one last throw of the dice, setting a trap for his prize captive, U-boat Commander Jürgen Mohr, the man who sent his ship to its doom.

©2009 Andrew Williams; (P)2009 Soundings

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  • catsatcastle
    UK
    10/23/10
    Overall
    "A struggle"

    Lt Lindsay, haunted by memories of his ship being torpedoed and sunk, interrogates a U-boat captain who he thinks has knowledge of the breaking of British naval codes. Lindsay himself is mistrusted by his superiors because his mother is German. It should have been a gripping story of a cat and mouse between the interrogator and his enemy but instead was a lacklustre series of events with a sudden and rather low-key ending. It was almost as though the author had given up on attempts to create tension and given up.

    There was also the use of Ian Fleming as a character. There is nothing wrong with having a brief reference to a real person who has a connection with the general theme of a book (which Fleming did) but not to give that person a prominent role in the story. There is even a reference to James Bond! Robert Harris had it right in Enigma with just the fleeting appearance by Alan Turing in his novel about Bletchley Park. The effect of the 'haunting' memories were not really brought out in the writing - they were just stated to be there.

    Whilst the book itself is not going to set the world on fire, it was unfortunately not done any favours by the narration. The narrator has a very pleasant reading voice and is clearly an accomplished reader. However, he chose to give Lindsay a harsh, grating voice(perhaps to give voice to the torment he was suffering?) and a voice that was more suited to a man 30 years older.

    I usually look forward to listening to the next chapters of an audiobook, even if the book is not that special, but this was not an enjoyable listen and it took me weeks to get through it.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful

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