Americans In Paris: Life And Death Under Nazi Occupation by Charles GlassAmericans In Paris: Life And Death Under Nazi Occupation by Charles Glass

Americans In Paris: Life And Death Under Nazi Occupation

byCharles Glass

Paperback | February 22, 2011

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An unforgettable portrait of Paris and Vichy France during the Nazi occupation

Americans in Paris
recounts tales of adventure, intrigue, passion, deceit, and survival under the brutal Nazi occupation through the eyes of the Americans who lived through it all. Renowned journalist Charles Glass tells the story of a remarkable cast of five thousand expatriates--artists, writers, scientists, playboys, musicians, cultural mandarins, and ordinary businessmen--and their struggles in Nazi Paris. Glass's discovery of letters, diaries, war documents, and police files reveals as never before how Americans were trapped in a web of intrigue, collaboration, and courage.
CHARLES GLASS was the chief Middle East correspondent for ABC News from 1983 to 1993 and has covered wars in the Middle East, Africa and the Balkans. His writings appear in Harper's Magazine, The New York Review of Books, The London Review of Books, The Independent, and The Spectator. He is the author of Tribes with Flags, The Tribes T...
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Title:Americans In Paris: Life And Death Under Nazi OccupationFormat:PaperbackDimensions:544 pages, 8.4 × 5.4 × 1.1 inPublished:February 22, 2011Publisher:Penguin Publishing GroupLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0143118668

ISBN - 13:9780143118664

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Reviews

Editorial Reviews

"A story of extraordinary precision... absorbing." --Financial Times"Rich in intrigue and heroism... a fascinating treat." --Antony Beevor, Daily Telegraph (UK)"Glass, a world-class journalist, proves a gifted historian in this electrifying account of resistance, collaboration, terror, and valor." -- Parade magazine"[Glass] skillfully uses memoirs, diaries, letters, documents and official records to draw a picture of expatriates caught in a mesh of deceit, bravery, self-sacrifice and fear, and places them in the context of diplomacy and the wider war." --Pittsburgh Post-Gazette