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eBook OSS: Stories That Can Now Be Told epub

by Dorothy Ringlesbach

eBook OSS: Stories That Can Now Be Told epub
  • ISBN: 1420815830
  • Author: Dorothy Ringlesbach
  • Genre: Other
  • Subcategory: Humanities
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: AuthorHouse (March 11, 2005)
  • Pages: 128 pages
  • ePUB size: 1458 kb
  • FB2 size 1945 kb
  • Formats lrf mbr rtf docx


Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking OSS: Stories That Can Now Be Told as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

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Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking OSS:Stories that can now be told as Want to Read: Want to Read savin.

Delivering to. Now-FREE NextDay delivery. Same Every Day Low Prices. Walmart 9781420815825. This button opens a dialog that displays additional images for this product with the option to zoom in or out. Tell us if something is incorrect. OSS : Stories That Can Now Be Told.

Informationen zum Titel OSS: Stories that can now be told von Dorothy Ringlesbach [mit .

Informationen zum Titel OSS: Stories that can now be told von Dorothy Ringlesbach These are just two examples of why you should read this book You will not only find out more about the two above incidents, but you will also understand why the people in the OSS are still reluctant to talk much about those years. Why was there very little known about this group until much later after the war ended and this information was declassified? What made it the best-kept secret of WWII? Read this book and find out more about the OSS and what made it the best-kept secret.

On Stage Books & Publishing) OSS: Stories That Can Now Be Told by Dorothy Ringlesbach is an amusing collection of wild stories, clever spy incidents, little-known incidents in the undercover life of OSSers in World War I. he author, who lives in Williamsburg V. says her book. says her book will allow the reader to understand why people of OSS are still reluctant to talk about.

by Dorothy Ringlesbach. Have you heard about Raunchy? Who was he? Or how about the night the Cabbie sold two greenhorns cold tea in place of scotch? These are just two examples of why you should read this book You will not only find out more about the two above incidents, but you will also understand why the people in the OSS are still reluctant to talk much about those years.

So General Leslie Groves & it Can be Told' fills a unique need, particularly for the post-WW2 anti-Vietnam generation. The philosophical clash is obvious: military discipline v's academic freedom; force of arms v's pursuit of knowledge; free enquiry v's security with n of knowledge"; freedom v's discipline; management v's theoreticians; power v's idealism; or such comparisons.

Dorothy of Oz is a 1989 children's novel written by L. Frank Baum's great-grandson Roger S. Baum

Dorothy of Oz is a 1989 children's novel written by L. Baum. The book details Dorothy Gale returning to the Land of Oz when a Jester has been using the wand of the Wicked Witch of the West (which also contained the ghost of the Wicked Witch of the West) to take over the Land of Oz. The book was adapted into a film called Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return in 2014 by Clarius Entertainment.

Stories that can now be told. by Dorothy Ringlesbach. Published March 11, 2005 by AuthorHouse.

She is now recognized as a Servant of God by the Catholic Church. Those who wish to help make the stories of these Christian martyrs known are encouraged to visit the web site of the soon-to-be-released film at martyredintheussr. The upcoming historical documentary, Martyred in the USSR: Militant Atheism in the former Soviet Union, is currently being made to tell the stories of those who were persecuted by militant atheists for clinging to their faith. Unfortunately the battle is not over as militant atheism still persists today in the West. Why It Will Take More Than Jobs to Get America Working Again. What Can We Expect for 2017?

Have you heard about Raunchy? Who was he? Or how about the night the Cabbie sold two greenhorns cold tea in place of scotch? These are just two examples of why you should read this book You will not only find out more about the two above incidents, but you will also understand why the people in the OSS are still reluctant to talk much about those years. Why was there very little known about this group until much later after the war ended and this information was declassified? What made it the best-kept secret of WWII? Read this book and find out more about the OSS and what made it the best-kept secret.
Comments: (5)
Arabella V.
I agree completely with the first two reviews. The book is horribly written. A third grader would at least know how to spell and the difference in "then" and "than". "Stories that can now be told" should read, "why tell these stories". Total waste of time. I had the idea the book would have some interesting exciting stories of the OSS. Honestly, my day-to-day life as an old grandma is more exciting. What a disappointment!
Androlhala
I knew from the first page that this book was a joke. I don't know who Ms. Ringlesback interviewed to get her information but they obviously didn't know much about the OSS or Gen. Donovan. I was raised on stories of the OSS and WWII and I really looked forward to reading this book. Silly me.

The statement that President Rooseveldt called on his "good friend", William Donovan to start the OSS made me laugh out loud!! Anyone who knows anything about Bill Donovan knows he was a staunch Republican! Hardly a friend to Pres. Rooseveldt. And the idea behind the OSS did not originate with the President but with the General who went to the President to propose the idea of this undercover group. Starting out with two such huge pieces of misinformation prepared me to disbelieve everything else in this book.

It was all downhill from there. As noted in the previous review, the spelling errors and poor grammatical structure of this book make it sound like it was written by an uneducated 5th grader (my apologies to 5th graders everywhere who have a rudimentary grasp of the English language). I couldn't finish the book. It was a joke.

Ms. Ringlesbach does a huge disservice to the OSS, General Donovan and the men and women who served in the OSS by publishing this book. She needs to stick with fiction and find an editor who is fluent in English.

Teri Donovan Springer (yes, I am related)

Cousin to "Wild Bill" and another original OSS member, William Barrett (whose mother was Olive Donovan, another cousin to the General)
skriper
not as much as i was expecting, but still interesting reading of activities during WWII by the forerunner of the CIA. not a lot available on this subject, to many restrictions i guess. but for the cost, was good.
Aver
This is the first review I have written but not the first book I have read about the OSS or WWII. Nothing can pull my hands from a well written book. After reading the first 20 or so pages it was difficult to get into a flow with so many misspellings and grammatical errors. I wondered if an editor was involved to correct sentence structure. At one point I stopped reading to look at who published the book.

I find it difficult making negative comments. This book gives the appearance to be thrown together because the errors are so obvious. Did anyone proof read the manuscript and the press proof? The cover is well designed and the subtitle catchy "Stories that can now be told". These stories did not give the appearance of any top secret mission. I purchased this book based on it's subject and cover. I do not plan on giving this book a place on my shelf next to The Jedburghs, Flags of Our Fathers and my collection of other WWII books.

I never served in the military and do not wish this review in any way to show disrespect to those who did so much for me. I am drawn to historical books that build my appreciation for all who serve and are currently serving. I was dissappointed but will continue to study the stories of the OSS, but not from this book.
Snowseeker
This book really held my interest. As a female veteran of th Korean Conflict I found I could hardly put it down. It should be mandatory reading for high school students. It is a chapter of history not too many people are aware of.
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