But they weren't in any normal military organization. They were in the Office of Strategic Services.
The Battle of the Atlantic is at its peak. Packs of German U-boats are hunting and sinking U.S. supply ships. Ships are burning at their moorings in U.S. ports, and a series of explosions has afflicted trains and train stations around the country - is it all accidental or is it sabotage?
Meanwhile, Allied forces are secretly preparing to invade first Sicily and then Italy, and there is a lot of work that needs to be done beforehand, some with the most unlikely of helping hands.
As the war heats up, "Wild Bill" Donovan's agents - Dick Canidy, Eric Fulmar, Stan Fine, and the rest of the crew, answerable only to Donovan and the president - suddenly find themselves battling on two fronts at once...and fate is just about to deal them a few surprises.
©2006 William E. Butterworth IV; (P)2006 Brilliance Audio
"Indelicate language peppers the dialogue, and many close calls threaten lives. From the beginning, readers will surmise that the good guys win, but they will want to read all the way through - just to make sure." (Booklist)
"[David Colacci's] delivery is smooth, natural, and more versatile than one might expect of his rich baritone voice. His pace is just right, too, and he's accomplished at building suspense." (AudioFile)
if you love Griffin and hardly made it through the last one in this series because of the narrators voice don't worry you can't believe it's the sane guy.
The narrator did a much better job than Scott Brick on the 2 previous books. Good story, but could have used more action. This one was a lot more in depth with the antagonist. Will continue reading this incredible series.
Yes I would BUT I do skip the clift notes of all the books that lead up to this one
It doesn't flow as well as the first ones in the series
You can close your eyes and feal like your there.
yes it was
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