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The testament of Caspar Schultz / Jack Higgins.

By: Higgins, Jack, 1929-.
Contributor(s): Fallon, Martin, 1929- | Fallon, Martin, pseud, 1929-.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: London : Harper, 2011, c1962Description: 224 pages ; 18 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9780007304615.Subject(s): Confessions -- Fiction | Manuscripts -- Fiction | Ex-Nazis -- Fiction | Missing persons -- Fiction | Intelligence officers -- British -- Fiction | Nazis -- Fiction | Intelligence officers -- FictionGenre/Form: Thrillers (Fiction) | Action and adventure fiction.DDC classification:
Contents:
Originally published: as by Martin Fallon. New York; London: Abelard-Schumann, 1962.
Summary: Somewhere in Germany was hidden a manuscript that would rock Western Europe to its foundations: the testament of Caspar Schulz. Once a prominent Nazi, and long believed to be dead, Schultz could soon be hailed as the author of the most shattering confessions ever to make print. Paul Chavasse, British Intelligence's toughest trouble-shooter, was hired to track the former Nazi down and secure the manuscript. But he soon discovered that he wasn't the only one who wanted to get his hands on the book. And some of his rivals would go to any lengths -- including murder -- to get it.
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Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:

Somewhere in Germany was hidden a manuscript that would rock Western Europe to its foundations: the testament of Caspar Schulz. Once a prominent Nazi, and long believed to be dead, Schultz could soon be hailed as the author of the most shattering confessions ever to make print. Paul Chavasse, British Intelligence's toughest trouble-shooter, was hired to track the former Nazi down and secure the manuscript. But he soon discovered that he wasn't the only one who wanted to get his hands on the book. And some of his rivals would go to any lengths - including murder - to get it.

"The legend"--Cover.

First published in Great Britain by Coronet 1979.

"Copyright Martin Fallon 1962"--T.p. verso.

Originally published: as by Martin Fallon. New York; London: Abelard-Schumann, 1962.

Somewhere in Germany was hidden a manuscript that would rock Western Europe to its foundations: the testament of Caspar Schulz. Once a prominent Nazi, and long believed to be dead, Schultz could soon be hailed as the author of the most shattering confessions ever to make print. Paul Chavasse, British Intelligence's toughest trouble-shooter, was hired to track the former Nazi down and secure the manuscript. But he soon discovered that he wasn't the only one who wanted to get his hands on the book. And some of his rivals would go to any lengths -- including murder -- to get it.

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