The Key to Rebecca

Front Cover
Penguin Group (USA) Incorporated, 1981 - World War, 1939-1945 - 341 pages
19 Reviews
His code name: "The Sphinx." His mission: to send Rommel's advancing army the secrets that would unlock the doors to Cairo ... and ultimate Nazi triumph in the war. And in all of Cairo, only two people could stop this brilliant and ruthless Nazi master agent. One was a down-on-his-luck English officer no one would listen to. The other was a young Jewish girl ...

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Follett is excellent with his character development. - Goodreads
The writing is stiff and overly expository. - Goodreads
Ken Follet delivers another page turner. - Goodreads
Follett is so talented in his different writing styles. - Goodreads
Which really just leaves plot. - Goodreads

Review: The Key to Rebecca

User Review  - Dara Salley - Goodreads

“The Key to Rebecca” is what would be considered an espionage novel. You may ask, “What is an espionage novel?” I was unfamiliar with the genre until I picked up this book. Think of James Bond: suave ... Read full review

Review: The Key to Rebecca

User Review  - Ankit Hawk - Goodreads

It was another historical fiction relating to World War II. It was another spy story. It was actually very similar to “Eye of the Needle” which I reviewed last week except this time things are ... Read full review

Contents

Section 1
3
Section 2
18
Section 3
29
Copyright

26 other sections not shown

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About the author (1981)

Ken Follett was born in Wales on June 5, 1949. He received an Honours degree in philosophy from University College, London. He began his career as a newspaper reporter for the South Wales Echo and later with the London Evening News. He decided to switch to publishing and worked for a small London publishing house, Everest Books, eventually becoming Deputy Managing Director. His first bestselling novel, Eye of the Needle, won the Edgar Award. His other works include The Key to Rebecca, Lay Down with Lions, The Pillars of the Earth, The Third Twin, The Hammer of Eden, Code to Zero, Whiteout, World Without End, The Century Trilogy and Fall of Giants. Many of his novels have been adapted into films and television miniseries. He has won numerous awards including the Corine Prize in 2003 for Jackdaws. In 2013 his title, Winter of the World, made The New York Times Best Seller List.

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