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The One Man (英語) ペーパーバック – 2017/4/6


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商品の説明

内容紹介

Auschwitz, 1944. Alfred Mendl's days are numbered. But he has little left to live for - his family were torn away from him, his life's work burned in front of his eyes - until a glimmer of hope arises as he watches a game of chess. To the guards Mendl is just another prisoner, but in fact he holds knowledge that only two people in the world possess. The other is working hard for the Nazi war machine. Four thousand miles away, in Washington DC, intelligence lieutenant Nathan Blum decodes messages from occupied Poland. After the Nazis murdered his family, Nathan escaped the Krakow ghetto and is determined to support his new country - and the US government knows exactly how he can. They want to send Nathan on a mission to rescue one man from a place no one can break in to - or out of. Even if Nathan does make it in and finds him, can they escape the most heavily guarded place on earth? The One Man is a thrilling tale of heroism from master of the genre, Andrew Gross.

レビュー

One of the most compelling thrillers I've read in a long, long while. Gripping, chilling and charged with emotion. -- Peter James An overwhelming, immersive, suspenseful success. -- Lee Child Riveting and horrifying - a grab-you-by-the-throat thriller, impossible to put down -- Jessie Keane

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登録情報

  • ペーパーバック: 480ページ
  • 出版社: Pan Books; Main Market版 (2017/4/6)
  • 言語: 英語
  • ISBN-10: 1509808671
  • ISBN-13: 978-1509808670
  • 発売日: 2017/4/6
  • 商品パッケージの寸法: 13 x 2.9 x 19.7 cm
  • おすすめ度: この商品の最初のレビューを書き込んでください。
  • Amazon 売れ筋ランキング: 洋書 - 306,586位 (洋書の売れ筋ランキングを見る)
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Amazon.com: 5つ星のうち 4.6 510 件のカスタマーレビュー
13 人中、13人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち 5.0 This book will pull you in and take you on quite a ride - highly recommended. 2016/12/18
投稿者 TK - (Amazon.com)
形式: Kindle版 Amazonで購入
This was one of the better books I have read in some time. At times it was challenging and even intense, but in a good way that kept me coming back for more. A few times along the way, I found the tension and suspense so high, I actually was forced to put it down and take a break. The other thing that I really enjoyed about this book was the way it blended several important historical events into the fiction. I found myself reading up on the Manhattan Project and also the Holocaust, both of which are part of the story here. All in all, this book is filled with interesting characters, a solid plot that isn't overly predictable and in general, the author has done an excellent job. My only criticism would perhaps be the ending which I found a little drawn out and maybe a bit far fetched and I would also offer a warning that if reading about the horrors of a concentration camp will disturb you, this might not be the best choice. This is smart, interesting and compelling fiction. Quite a ride and highly recommended. Looking forward to reading more from Andrew Gross.
7 人中、7人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち 5.0 A Man not forgotten 2016/9/5
投稿者 M. R. Randazzo - (Amazon.com)
形式: ハードカバー Amazonで購入
I got this book based on the description of the storyline. I have read different stories on the horrors inflicted by the Nazi regime, so I was mentally prepared for any horrors being described. What kept me more absorbed in the story was the dedication to achieve success despite all odds. Even in the mist of horror their were moments of beauty, like the chess games between Leo and Greta and the reunion of Nathan and his sister Leisa. The story starts at an old age home where a father is being visited by his daughter with a box containing a medal , the Distinguished Service Cross and a picture of a pretty blonde woman, a page of a Mozart concerto and a polished white cheese piece ,a rook.. The daughter asked her father to tell her about these items since he never mentioned them over his lifetime with the family. After some hesitation, he decides to tell the story. It begins with a tale about a physicist named Alfred Mendl who tried to leave Poland with his family along with a group of others but were stopped because of someone telling about the falsification of the travel papers issued to them. The entire group is finally rounded up and sent to Auschwitz where the women are separated from the men and put into two camps. Albert Mendl lost all his papers but he is able to store all his theories into the mind of Leo the chess champion. Nathan Blum is an escapee from Krakow, sent to US with a Talmud that dated back to the twelfth century a valuable item. Once there, he starts school but drops out to join the military where with his language skills, he was placed in intelligence. He wanted to be more active and asked for a transfer to the special unit of Jewish men being formed for the upcoming invasion of Europe by the US. But he gets an offer from the higher ups to do an even greater service. He is asked to infiltrate back into Poland and get into Auschwitz and rescue Alfred Mendl out of the camp. It was never explained to him, Nathan, the importance of Alfred Mendl but Mendl's theories are important to the secret Manhattan Project (i.e. nuclear weapons). Nathan agrees to do this impossible task. He is given details of the surrounding area and the camp, thanks to two escapees one of whom , he gets their number tattooed on his arm. Once he gets into the camp, he finds Alfred Mendl who only agrees to go if they also take Leo. While preparing for escape, Nathan finds his sister playing in the orchestra and decides he needs to get her out ,too. They almost get out of camp using the original escape plan but a Nazi intelligence agent Major Franke thwarts their plan and ties them all up around a table to torture the information from them. Alfred Mendl is mortally wounded and all looks bleak until Greta, the Commandant's wife walks in. She proceeds to shoot the Major and the aide who was in charge of being them. She tells them they have a chance to escape if Nathan disguises himself as the Major and to use his car to leave camp , with the driver as their captive. They leave Mendl dying behind with Greta and get to the plane pickup spot after disposing themselves of the driver. The Polish resistance army finds them and gives them the coverage to get on plane but Nathan dies trying to board but Leo and Leisa make it out. So the question is who is the person telling this story? I will leave it for you to read.
6 人中、6人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち 5.0 Very Dark, but Worth It 2017/1/6
投稿者 An Old Hippie Chick - (Amazon.com)
形式: Kindle版 Amazonで購入
This really had the feeling of a true story. I had to check several times with the description to see that it was not. The author was obviously very careful in his research of the time and place the story was set in, to create believable characters and situations. It was a bit of a hard book to read, because of where it was set and the actions of some of the characters. It was a time and place in history that the world seems already in danger of repeating, and one that it absolutely must not forget, should it happen again. There was at least one plot line that I'd never read of in another book set in the Holocaust, and was a tiny bit of a stretch for a moment. Then, the further actions of the characters demonstrated that the original actions made perfect sense. (You may be able to tell that I'm trying to avoid spoilers in this review. I think it's best read or listened to without too many preconceived notions.)

This was another book that I purchased both the Kindle and the audiobook so that I could really immerse myself in the story. There were some parts that were so dark that I couldn't do that, and had to skip the narration and only read the Kindle version. Listening to material, like watching a movie, seems to me at least to cause much greater emotional identification with the characters and storyline. Reading is (again, in my opinion only) stimulates the intellectual part of my mind but not so much the emotions. Perhaps that's why it's so satisfying to me to have both the audiobook and Kindle or other print format.

At any rate, I've always been interested in the dark side of humanity and have read much Holocaust literature as well as those set in other dark settings; the gulag system, the worst of American prisons, historical genocides and such. Most of what I've read has been documentary-style works written by those who suffered there and survived, with a smattering of fiction. This is one of the absolute best fictional accounts, but again, the time spent researching the death camps by the author is obvious from the specific details, the little things that most readers of the present day wouldn't notice. I, personally, have read a lot of both fiction and historical fact with settings in places I've experienced personally, such as the world of street drug addiction, prison, etc. I've lived in those places and am really offended when a writer obviously has not lived in that world nor done the necessary research to make the setting accurate, which occurs more in 'drug fiction' than one would think. The author states in his forward and afterward that he never personally experienced Hitler's camps, but did interview people who had and used the little details of life in such places to make the plot lines seem true to life. A truly great novel, in my opinion.
12 人中、11人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち 5.0 A Nail-biter of a tale 2016/10/30
投稿者 Shel - (Amazon.com)
形式: Kindle版 Amazonで購入
The hero of this novel, a true hero, is tasked with entering a Nazi concentration camp posing as a prisoner, locating and extracting a physicist, a person deemed vital to the American nuclear bomb program. In two days! During his mission, a German intelligence officer, having analyzed the cryptic message sent to the Polish underground, is stalking him. Add a brilliant teen age chess master with a photographic memory, the disenchanted wife of the camp commander and some other twists that I won’t give away, and you have one of those reads that keep you going as you absorb the stress, the tension, the fear and vicariously experience what it was like to be there. Too be sure the author stretches credibility on more than one occasion, but after all, this is a novel and a thriller. Overall, an excellent read. Sheldon Greene, the reviewer, is a novelist, a lawyer and an executive in a wind energy company. His current novel is The Seed Apple
4 人中、4人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち 5.0 Those who choose to ignore history are destined to repeat it... 2016/12/16
投稿者 Jeffrey Wilson - (Amazon.com)
形式: ハードカバー Amazonで購入
It is said that those who choose to ignore the past are destined to repeat it. This is an important novel that brings to life the horrors of the Holocaust in a deeply personal way. Andrew Gross is an indisputable master of the thriller genre, but in The One Man, he proves that he is much, much more than an entertaining novelist. He has written an immensely important book that seamlessly blends together historical fact and fiction in a way that is literally mesmerizing. As a dedicated student of this period of history, who years ago had the chilling and still haunting opportunity to tour Auschwitz, I found this book to be flawless. Not only does Gross tell an amazing thriller tale, but he does it in a way that teaches us more than we may want to know about one of the most horrifying periods of world history. I was unable to put this book down and it has remained with me now for weeks. Everyone should read this book.

Everyone.

JSW
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