In 1938, young English socialite Liberty Barnham heads to Munich to attend finishing school. Through the pages of her private diary she records her entrance into German high-society.
Liberty’s appealing mix of naivety and spirit sees her caught up in a whirl of social events, weekend retreats and political rallies, becoming close to Hitler and his inner circle.
Through her eyes we see how Hitler becomes increasingly powerful and how his charisma enabled him to lead his nation to war.
So who is the woman, broken of spirit, mourning the loss of a child, and feeling utterly betrayed by her lover?
In present day London, ex-journalist Tom McCartney acts as political advisor to ambitious Foreign Secretary Charlie Pembroke, who would do anything to become Prime Minister – including making a pact with the right-wing German Chancellor.Amid a toxic political environment of distrust, misinformation, and back-stabbing, McCartney begins to unwrap a mystery. His investigations take him to Berlin and Paris, and into a battle against time to break the code that unlocks the past. Can he discover how the Foreign Secretary is connected to the long-dead Liberty before it is too late?
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From my blog …
Unity Mitford – upon whom the character Liberty, in my book, Resolution, is based – will forever be connected with a special little bit of Italy in the heart of Munich.The Osteria Bavaria restaurant was originally opened in 1890 making it the oldest Italian restaurant in Germany. Its founder was Joseph Deutelmoser, a German who wasContinue reading “Osteria Bavaria – The finest Italian restaurant in Germany”
The Brasserie Lipp is used for an important scene in my book Resolution; it’s also a Paris institution.The endearing eaterie can be found on Boulevard Saint-Germain in the middle of the city’s Rive Gauche district and was once a favourite of Ernest Hemingway, Marc Chagall and Albert Camus. Hemingway in particular used to write hereContinue reading “Hemingway, herrings and Brasserie Lipp”
One of the significant scenes in my book, Resolution, is set at Hitler’s mountain top Eagle’s Nest, also known as the Kehlsteinhaus. Although much of the Nazi-owned property in the area was destroyed at the end of WW2, this tiny lair set atop the Berchtesgaden Alps is still open to the public. The building isContinue reading “Where was Hitler’s Eagle’s Nest?”