By Anderson Harp
An unspeakable act of terror on American soil. a world surge of high-tech mayhem. An explosive new mystery from army veteran Anderson Harp.
The first objective is a church in cellular, Alabama. The bomb is a savage act of family terror that may earn the consideration of jihadists internationally. specially the deranged chief of Al Shabab. The bombing has additionally drawn the eye of the FBI, CIA, NSA—and certain operative William Parker. convalescing from a sad loss, Parker isn't really able to go back to energetic accountability. but if he learns that the terrorists own anti-ship missiles—he needs to destroythe enemy. . .or care for the terrifying consquences.
Time is working out. Missiles are able to release. And the loose international is only one madman clear of overall destruction.
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Additional info for Born of War (Will Parker, Book 2)
But in the last analysis, what matters is achievement, not motive (p. 344): I refuse to regret the energy spent writing polemics against war and fascism. Still less the energy given to helping a few, too few, men and women to escape the hell of German concentration camps, and then to keep them alive. Nothing in me is fiercer…than my loathing of the cruelty that issued in Auschwitz, except the sense that exile is only the human condition pushed to its farthest limit. These images have burned me to the bone.
Yet between 1930 and 1939, the publishing houses Chatto and Windus, Gollancz, Wishart, Jonathan Cape, Hamish Hamilton, Macmillan and John Murray all published important women writers, while the literary magazines included reviews of women’s fiction, poetry, autobiography and documentary writing throughout the 1930s—facts which have somehow passed unnoticed by the literary historians. 50 The claim to represent the consciousness of their generation is central to the work of Spender and Isherwood both in and after the 1930s.
47 Why, then, has this galaxy of female talent remained invisible to almost all historians’ telescopes? Sexual prejudice is an obvious explanation—and, up to a point, convincing. 48 On the other hand, there is no sign of misogynism in the notably fair-minded Samuel Hynes (who, incidentally, edited an anthology of Rebecca West’s writings in 1977: a decision which does not suggest a dislike of feminism). And it is difficult, to say the least, to think of Virginia Woolf as prejudiced against women writers.
Born of War (Will Parker, Book 2) by Anderson Harp