Captivity, Flight, and Survival in World War II

By Alan J. Levine | Go to book overview

Notes

CHAPTER 1
1.
Airey Neave, The Escape Room ( New York: Doubleday, 1970), pp. xi-xii; Michael Foot and J. M. Langley, MI 9: Escape and Evasion 1939-1945 ( Boston: Little, Brown, 1980), pp. 313-317.
2.
Foot and Langley, MI 9, pp. 50-51, 54; David Rolf, Prisoners of the Reich ( London: Leo Cooper, 1988), pp. 12-14, 20; Michael Duncan, Underground from Posen ( London: William Kimber, 1954), pp. 47ff; James Allan, No Citation ( London: Angus and Robertson, 1955), pp. 16-21; Adrian Vincent, The Long Road Home ( London: George Allen and Unwin, 1956), pp. 2-37.
3.
Basil Embry, Mission Completed ( New York: Praeger, 1958), pp. 151-185; Anthony Richardson , Wingless Victory ( London: Pan, 1956). There are small discrepancies between the two accounts; I have followed Embry's autobiography. Other memoirs of escapes like Embry's include Gordon Instone, Freedom the Spur ( London: Burke, 1953); and Patrick Gibbs, It's Further Via Gibraltar ( London: Faber and Faber, 1961); Earl of Cardigan, I Walked Alone ( Leicester: Olverscroft, n.d. originally published London: Routledge and Keegan Paul, 1950) is an exceptionally humorous and well-written account.
4.
Foot and Langley, MI 9, p. 52; Derek Lang, Return to St. Valery ( London: Leo Cooper, 1974).
5.
Dorothy White, Seeds of Discord ( Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, 1964), pp. 91-92, 389 n.5; Michael Foot, Resistance ( New York: Macmillan, 1972), pp. 38, 116.
6.
David Howarth, We Die Alone ( New York: Ace Books, 1972), pp. 86-87.
7.
Quoted in Orrin Klapp, Heroes, Villains and Fools ( Englewood Cliffs: Prentice- Hall, 1962), p. 114.

-229-

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