3 edition of Spy-catcher found in the catalog.
|Statement||by Lieutenant-Colonel Oreste Pinto.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||175|
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However, as much as I enjoyed the other espionage books, "Spycatcher" surpasses them in one respect: it gives details of tradecraft that are impossible in an account Spy-catcher book Kim Philby or Anthony Blunt who, by necessity, had to keep silent about the finer particulars of their work in intelligence (whether Soviet or British)/5(36).
However, as much as I enjoyed the other espionage books, "Spycatcher" surpasses them in one respect: it gives details of tradecraft that are impossible in an account of Kim Philby or Anthony Blunt who, by necessity, had to keep silent about the finer particulars of their work in intelligence (whether Soviet or British).Cited by: Order of Spycatcher Books Spycatcher is a series of spy thriller novels by British novelist Matthew Dunn.
The protagonist of the series, Will Cochrane, is an intelligence agent employed by the CIA and MI6. All he has known since he was young was a world full of complex lies and unholy alliances.
I stumbled upon Oreste Pinto’s work “Spycatcher” in an old used book shop in a quiet park in one of the former Soviet republics. The edition I purchased was printed in Moscow in and at the end contained fifty pages of an annotated vocabulary in Russian, used to explain different words and phrases for the enthusiastic soviet reader.4/5(9).
The condition of the book was as described.I read "Spycatcher" a long time ago and decided to read it again before reading biographies of the "Cambridge Five", it made for very interesting reading and I remember thinking,whenI finished reading it first time round "No /5(51).
The pacing in Matthew Dunn’s Spycatcher is frenetic, and the plotting is meticulous as it continually doubles back on itself.” (Noah Boyd, author of Agent X and The Bricklayer) “Once in a while an espionage novelist comes along who has the smack of utter authenticity.
Few are as daring as Matthew Dunn, fewer still as up-to-date/5(). The British government's efforts to block publication of Peter Wright's Spycatcher: Candid Autobiography of a Senior Intelligence Agent climaxed in a sensational trial in Australia in that cast a shadow of disrepute on the British legal system, the Official Secrets Act and the government itself/5.