The War Pianist (Paperback)

Nr. de pagini:
12,9 x 19,8 x 2,6 cm
Publicat in:
54,00 Lei
Disponibil cu livrare intre 01 Apr - 13 Apr
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The next gripping and heartbreaking WWII historical fiction novel from international bestseller, Mandy Robotham. Pianist: NOUN. Informal.

A person who operates or controls a radio transmitter - often in code. July, 1940 Blitz-ridden London: Marnie Fern's life is torn apart when her grandfather is killed in an air raid. But once she discovers that he'd been working undercover as a radio operative - or pianist - for the Dutch resistance, Marnie knows she must complete his mission - no matter the cost...

Nazi-occupied Amsterdam: At the other end of the wireless, fellow pianist Corrie Bakker is caught in a dangerous game of cat-and-mouse as she desperately tries to keep her loved ones out of the line of fire - even if it means sacrificing herself... Bound together by the invisible wires of their radios, the two women lead parallel lives in their home cities, as both are betrayed by those they trust the most. But when the Nazis close in on one of them, only the other can save her...

Two cities. Two spies. Which woman survives? Readers love Mandy Robotham: 'Powerful and haunting'-Kate Quinn, New York Times bestselling author of The Alice Network 'Filled with tension and suspense as war brews.'-Fiona Valpy, bestselling author of The Dressmaker's Gift 'Mandy captured a chilling sense of tension and fear, knowing what was on the horizon.'-Suzanne Goldring, author of My Name is Eva 'Well written, fast paced and suspenseful ...

one of those "can't put it down" kind of books!' Real reader review 'A thrilling and gripping WWII novel filled with Morse code, adventure, bravery, strength, courage ... Robotham has a unique and captivating writing style.' Real reader review 'Skilfully woven together using multiple points of view. I'd never read about the Dutch resistance before and it was fascinating and moving.' Real reader review 'Gave me all the feels: sometimes I was hopeful, sometimes I was on the edge of my seat, and sometimes I reached for a tissue.

I loved it.' Real reader review