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epub The Salzburg Connection (G.K. Hall Audio Series) download

by Helen MacInnes

  • ISBN: 0816192758
  • Author: Helen MacInnes
  • ePub ver: 1109 kb
  • Fb2 ver: 1109 kb
  • Rating: 4.4 of 5
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: G K Hall Audio Books (January 1, 1992)
  • Formats: docx txt mbr lit
  • Category: Mystery
  • Subcategory: Thrillers & Suspense
epub The Salzburg Connection (G.K. Hall Audio Series) download

Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers & Technology Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Radio Programs. The Salzburg connection. by. MacInnes, Helen, 1907-1985.

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The Salzburg Connection is a 1972 American thriller film directed by Lee H. Katzin, starring Barry Newman and Anna Karina. It is based on a 1968 novel by Helen MacInnes. It was filmed in DeLuxe Color and Panavision. After a chest is brought up from. After a chest is brought up from the bottom of an Austrian lake, the diver, Richard Bryant (Patrick Jordan), is found murdered. Bill Mathison (Barry Newman) is an American lawyer on vacation in Austria

The Salzburg Connection. Each July and August, they came pouring through the Salzkammergut, the region of innumerable lakes that stretches eastward from Salzburg towards the towering mountains of Styria.

The Salzburg Connection. Some were beginning to penetrate this remote section of the Styrian Salzkammergut although the other lakes offered more in ready-made pleasure: boats for hire, swimming pools and picture-pretty inns, petunias in window boxes, waitresses in dirndls, folk music and dancing and general Gemütlichkeit.

It was too early to find a restaurant for that, and he seemed to have little luck in discovering another bar in this part of Salzburg where he might have a drink and put in an hour.

It was too early to find a restaurant for that, and he seemed to have little luck in discovering another bar in this part of Salzburg where he might have a drink and put in an hour tion of the town seemed devoted to large squares and fountains looking as lonely as himself at this hour. But perhaps his mood was coloured by his disappointment over Elissa. It had all seemed to be going so damned well; and then the pleasant prospect had blown up in his face.

Электронная книга "The Salzburg Connection", Helen Macinnes. Эту книгу можно прочитать в Google Play Книгах на компьютере, а также на устройствах Android и iOS. Выделяйте текст, добавляйте закладки и делайте заметки, скачав книгу "The Salzburg Connection" для чтения в офлайн-режиме.

The Salzburg Connection book. I discovered MacInnes' books decades ago as a young girl when I enjoyed these Cold War stories of innocent Americans caught up in the machinations of Nazis, Communists, Red Chinese, and the other splinter groups that made up the bad guys in spy novels of that era.

Helen MacInnes (1907-1985) was the Scottish-born American author of 21 spy novels. Several of her books have been adapted into films, such as Above Suspicion (1943), with Joan Crawford, and The Salzburg Connection (1972).

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Find nearly any book by Helen Macinnes (page 6). Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Hall Audio Series): The Salzburg Connection (. Hall Audio Series): ISBN 9780816192755 (978-0-8161-9275-5) G K Hall Audio Books, 1992. The Snare of the Hunter.

Comments (7)

Araath
This book appealed to me because of the Nazi element in the story line which is always of interest to me and the Salzburg location, a town I enjoyed visiting many years ago. I must admit I did not get enough of either element while reading the book.
What I did get a lot of was agents. Agents everywhere but exactly who were they I wondered - Austrian, British, American, maybe Swiss or from Peking or Moscow? Primary agents and secondary agents were introduced sometimes with names and other times just with descriptions. Seemed to be a lot of agents who were confusing to the story at times.
Attempts at building suspense seemed to extend action but not always advance the story line. At times many characters move from place to place, scene to scene, without defined purpose. Action and scenes needed to be tighter, more succinct, which could have enhanced the plot and heightened suspense. At these times in the plot I found myself loosing focus and becoming distracted and wondering why characters did what they did.
Nazi's came back into the action in the last one hundred pages. I admit by then I just wanted to wrap up the plot. The plot felt too extended and no longer could keep my interest. So when the last page was turned and read, I was relieved.
Jwalextell
The premise was deeply attractive. Hidden Nazi treasure to fund the Fourth Reich. That treasure protected by Nazis during the Cold War. Americans, Russians and Brits all closing in on the prize. How could it go wrong? Well to be succinct, it is long-winded, boring and the characters stereotypical and one-dimensional. It was my first Helen MacInnes and obviously disappointing but I intend to really research her other efforts and pick a stronger effort. If anyone can help me out that would be appreciated.
Rageseeker
I often found Helen MacInnes works to be somewhat dated. The Salzburg connection is so fast paced that you dont have much time to think about language. It is truly intriguing from beginning to end.
olgasmile
I enjoy her spy novels very much!
Rgia
A wonderful intriguing spy novel by a master spy author. I have read and re-read most of her work and recommend them all. If you have missed Helen MacInnes, please try any of them. She ranks with Greene and Ambler as the best.
Mataxe
No one writes suspense like Helen MacInnes. This is one of the best.
Gholbirdred
I thoroughly enjoyed Ms MacInnes's books many years ago and find them no less enjoyable now. How much is fact, how much fiction? Who cares, this is simply a very entertaining book.
I read and enjoyed all of the MacInnes books when they first came out and now that they are available on for Kindle I thought I'd try one to see if the books hold up. Unfortunately, this one hasn't. Looking back, I suppose a lot of her books' original appeal was due to the "red/nazi menace" and the locations which aren't as attention grabbing or exotic as they were at the time.
But the biggest disappointment was the writing style. First, everything is told in a matter of fact manner without any tension or suspense. Second, a large share of the book is dedicated exposition -- people thinking about what to do, people describing why they did things and people explaining why other people did things. In one instance one of the characters is surprised in his home by two gun men and his internal debate about whether to run or jump the gun men goes on for two pages. I ended up skimming the last half of the book.
The style of the book reminds me a lot of some of the TV series of the day such as The FBI or Barnaby Jones that went to extreme lengths to make sure the viewers never had any uncertainty about what was happening. Too bad.

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