Last edited by Shakasa
Monday, May 4, 2020 | History

2 edition of Women spies I have known found in the catalog.

Women spies I have known

"E.7."

Women spies I have known

  • 163 Want to read
  • 11 Currently reading

Published by Hurst & Blankett in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Spies.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby "E. 7."
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsUB270 .E86 1939
    The Physical Object
    Pagination256 p.
    Number of Pages256
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL6396884M
    LC Control Number40001125
    OCLC/WorldCa7360686


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Women spies I have known by "E.7." Download PDF EPUB FB2

In the first book, A Spy in the House, Mary is offered a position as a spy and undergoes her first mission, but when her target takes her dangerously close to a deep secret that no one—not even her handlers—know about, Mary scrambles to complete her mission and guard her past.

This is a fun series with a great romantic subplot and plenty of fascinating historical : Tirzah Price. Women Spies Book Series Kit loves to impart little-known facts and dares you to walk away from one of her books without learning at least one new thing.

She has written a few "beach reads" with intelligent and strong female leads. One of them, What It Is, was a previous Kindle Scout winner. Her newest book, The Women of Washington's. ANN KRAMER is a well-known writer, who has written extensively on women’s roles during the two world wars, a subject that fascinates her.

Her recent books include the successful Land Girls and their Impact (Pen & Sword, ), which was very well received. Born and educated in London, Ann Kramer now lives in Hastings/5(17). World War II for Kids: Spies and Secret Agents - Ducksters. From the book cover:In the story "Flight" an old man watches helplessly as the last of his beloved granddaughters prepares to marry and leave the nest.

'Pleasure' deals with the snobbery and embarrassment of Brits abroad as a couple returns to a much-loved holiday resort. An Old Woman and Her Cat Spies I Have Known The Story of a Non. Women Heroes of World War I: 16 Remarkable Resisters, Soldiers, Spies, and Medics is written by Kathryn J.

Atwood and pays homage to sixteen women heroes that participated in the first World War as resisters, warriors, spies, journalist, and medics.

This book is divided into four sections, which group these women "Resisters and Spies", "Medical /5. To kick off our list of five of the world’s most famous women spies, meet Mata Hari. A Dutch exotic dancer whose real name was the less exotic Margaretha Geertruida Zelle.

Her near naked, sensual routine was an instant hit when she began her career in   Top 10 books about spies The literature of espionage, like its subjects, is often not to be trusted. my new book, is the product of nearly 20 years of writing about and meeting spies, ever.

Matthiessen won the National Book Award three times and founded the Paris Review. He also worked for the CIA – and, in fact, the Paris Review was a part of his cover. The Review ’s co-founders were never aware of this, however, and Matthiessen always insisted in interviews that the Paris Review was never a tool of the CIA.

From Mata Hari through to Noor Inyat Khan, women spies have rarely received the recognition they deserve. They have often been trivialized and, in cinema and popular fiction, stereotyped as vamps or dupes.

The reality is very different. As spies, women have played a /5. A Secret Intelligence Service officer has claimed women are ideal for espionage. Looking back at some of the most famous spies, she has a point, says Paula CocozzaAuthor: Paula Cocozza. 1. Rose Greenhow. Known from a young age as “Wild Rose,” Rose O’Neal Greenhow ascended the ranks of Washington, D.C., society as the wife of a wealthy and prominent doctor.

Using forged identification papers, the women traveled by bike and train throughout France under the constant threat of capture and execution by the Nazis.

Simone Segouin, also known by her nom de guerre Nicole Minet. 38 French women returned to France to serve as spies. 10 of them were executed. One survived life in a concentration camp. The roles of women in the Civil War varied greatly.

One of the many ways they aided the war effort was by working as spies. Although the exact number isn’t known, it is believed that hundreds of women served as spies during the Civil War. According to the book Women During the Civil War, women spies often gathered information about the enemy.

These women risked their lives to assist the Allies' cause in World War II. Espionage has always held a certain fascination. Derring-do, cloak-and-dagger, betrayal, violence and death have always made good entertainment. But, as is often the case, truth can be far more exciting than fiction.

Their efforts, although often overlooked, led to the success of the D-Day invasion and the eventual Allied victory over Hitler. In the book Shadow Warriors of World War II: The Daring Women of the OSS and SOE we highlight the boldest female spies of the era.

Here are a few of them. Post-Cold War spies Spied on Iran for America. Shahram Amiri; Spied on Russia for America. Valery Mikhailov; Col. Vladimir Lazar; Spied on America for Russia. The Russian 10 from the Illegals Program - included: Richard and Cynthia Murphy, Juan Lazaro, Vicky Peláez and Anna Chapman; Spied on America for China.

Mata Hari. If asked to name a female spy, most people would probably be able to cite Mata Hari of World War I fame. Real name Margaretha Geertruida Zelle McLeod, the woman the world would come to know as Mata Hari was born in the Netherlands. Possibly one of the most famous spies of all time, Mata Hari was an exotic dancer and high-class prostitute in Paris who spied for Germany during World War I.

The Dutch-born Margaretha Geertruida Zelle didn’t start out as a spy; she was a dancer, Author: All That's Interesting. A group of spies known as the Culper Spy Ring operated from to in an intricate network from British-occupied New York City to Setauket, Long Island, north to Connecticut, and then west to George Washington’s headquarters at Newburgh, New York.

Agent was the code name of a female spy in the Culper Ring. Her real identity is unknown. The more I’ve learned about these women, the more impressed I become and the more I ask myself: would I have had this kind of courage if I’d been alive eighty years ago.

This is a list of my favorite novels with female spies, written by women (with one exception), and inspired by the feats of the heroic women who served as spies in : Susan Elia Macneal. World War I's most successful spy ring was called the Alice Network, and it was run by a woman.

Her name was Louise de Bettignies, and she was known as the Queen of Spies. mascot For a wonderfully informative narrative about all of the women of the OSS ask your library to find the book "Sisterhood of Spies" by Elizabeth P.

McIntosh, published by the Naval Institute Press. Also look for the Scholastic's little book - "In the Line of Fire" - Eight Women War Spies" by George Sullivan. Many French men had been sent to labor camps in Germany, so women operatives were better able to blend in with a mostly female population.

As Sarah Rose writes in D-Day Girls: The Spies Who Armed the Resistance, Sabotaged the Nazis, and Helped Win. Ann Bates was a loyalist spy for the British forces.

She was a teacher in Philadelphia, and began spying for the British sometime in She posed as a peddler, selling thread, needles, knives, and utensils to the American camp followers. In this manner, Bates traveled through rebel camps, counting the number of men and weapons, and meeting.

The following is an list of female agents who served in the field for the Special Operations Executive (SOE) during World War II. SOE's objectives were to conduct espionage, sabotage and reconnaissance in occupied Europe (and later, also in occupied Southeast Asia) against the Axis powers, and to aid local resistance movements.

Vera Atkins: The Most Powerful Woman in the History of Espionage. Vera Atkins was a young Romanian working in Bucharest when she met the dashing Canadian William Stephenson, according to William Stevenson’s Spymistress: The True Story of Author: Erika Jarvis.

Many women served as spies, for and against the Allied Powers. Some of these women grew to great fame and one in particular even became synonymous with female spies [1].

An article preserved by a newspaper database, originally printed in the Daily Ardmoreite, printed in Ardmore, Oklahoma on Febru both explains and also warns about. This book is a really delightful, immersive journey into what these spies - and Sarah Emma Edmonds - did during the war in the realm of espionage.

While the author takes some liberties in terms of projecting feelings onto her characters, the book reads like a novel (in. Women, too, have been honey-trap targets. During the Cold War, East German intelligence chief Markus Wolf sent Stasi “Romeo spies” into West Germany to seduce powerful women and extract their Author: Christopher Beam.

“The KnowHow Book of Spycraft” I used to come to England in summer to visit my relatives in the '70s. And what an exiting moment when I bought this book and began to act like a real Spy.

Along with the Spy Guidebook still in my shelf, which I've now passed on to my children. Wonderful books, really. Raffaele Fragapane. How the American Women Codebreakers of WWII Helped Win the War A new book documents the triumphs and challenges of more t women who worked behind the scenes of wartime intelligence.

Britain's secret angels: Female spies in WW2 They were the war’s bravest women, devoted to defeating the Nazis yet reluctant ever to reveal their heroic pasts. Now a new book. Churchill's heroines: How Britain's female secret agents changed the course of WWII THERE were 60 of them.

Some were not long out of their teens. Michael Collins’s women: spies, couriers and mothers have been able to operate without the aid of his women spies and couriers.

Collins was the right man for the job but he was not known. To mark International Women’s Day on March 8, RBTH remembers five legendary female spies – courageous and fascinating women whose bravery and dedication would have.

John le Carré’s new novel is a throwback, a coda to “The Spy Who Came in From the Cold” (), his best-known book. It rehashes decisions made. Spies were generally people who already had access to secret documents and information.

An enemy agent would approach them and try to get them to betray their country. The baseball, pipe, and brush all have secret compartments. They would hide things like secret messages or radio components. Inside the button was a secret compass.

In a war where one's appearance and speech did not give away one's loyalty, espionage and the black market thrived. This was particularly true in border areas, where the people's sympathies were divided. Many former slaves and some southern Unionists provided valuable local knowledge to Union forces.

Confederate women spies, such as "Rebel Rose.