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Soon to be a major television event from Pascal Pictures, starring Tom Holland.

Based on the true story of a forgotten hero, the USA Today and #1 Amazon Charts bestseller Beneath a Scarlet Sky is the triumphant, epic tale of one young man’s incredible courage and resilience during one of history’s darkest hours.

Pino Lella wants nothing to do with the war or the Nazis. He’s a normal Italian teenager―obsessed with music, food, and girls―but his days of innocence are numbered. When his family home in Milan is destroyed by Allied bombs, Pino joins an underground railroad helping Jews escape over the Alps, and falls for Anna, a beautiful widow six years his senior.

In an attempt to protect him, Pino’s parents force him to enlist as a German soldier―a move they think will keep him out of combat. But after Pino is injured, he is recruited at the tender age of eighteen to become the personal driver for Adolf Hitler’s left hand in Italy, General Hans Leyers, one of the Third Reich’s most mysterious and powerful commanders.

Now, with the opportunity to spy for the Allies inside the German High Command, Pino endures the horrors of the war and the Nazi occupation by fighting in secret, his courage bolstered by his love for Anna and for the life he dreams they will one day share.

Fans of All the Light We Cannot See, The Nightingale, and Unbroken will enjoy this riveting saga of history, suspense, and love.

Review

A Goodreads Choice Award Finalist, Historical Fiction

A 2017 Goodreads Top 20 Most-Read Book

A Goodreads Best Book of the Month

“Exciting…taut thriller… Beneath a Scarlet Sky tells the true story of one young Italian’s efforts to thwart the Nazis.” ―Shelf Awareness

“Meticulous research highlights this World War II novel of a youth growing into manhood…a captivating read…” ―RT Book Reviews

“An incredible story, beautifully written, and a fine and noble book.” ―James Patterson, New York Times bestselling author

“Sprawling, stirring, like the richest of stories, and played out on a canvas of heroism and tragedy, Beneath a Scarlet Sky is like one of those iconic World War II black and white photos: a face of hope and tears, the story of a small life that ended up mattering in a big way.” ―Andrew Gross, New York Times bestselling author of The One Man

“Action, adventure, love, war, and an epic hero―all set against the backdrop of one of history''s darkest moment―Mark Sullivan''s Beneath a Scarlet Sky has everything one can ask for in an exceptional World War II novel.” ―Tess Gerritsen, New York Times bestselling author of Playing with Fire

“This is full-force Mark Sullivan―muscular, soulful prose evincing an artist’s touch and a journalist’s eye. Beneath a Scarlet Sky conjures an era with a magician’s ease, weaving the rich tapestry of a wartime epic. World War II Italy has never been more alive to me.” ―Gregg Hurwitz, New York Times bestselling author of The Nowhere Man

Beneath a Scarlet Sky has everything―heroism, courage, terror, true love, revenge, compassion in the face of the worst human evils. Sullivan shows us war as it really is, with all its complexities, conflicting loyalties, and unresolved questions, but most of all, he brings us the extraordinary figure of Pino Lella, whose determination to live con smania―with passion―saved him.” ―Joseph Finder, New York Times bestselling author of Suspicion and The Switch

About the Author

Mark Sullivan is the acclaimed author of eighteen novels, including the #1 New York Times bestselling Private series, which he writes with James Patterson. Mark has received numerous awards for his writing, including the WHSmith Fresh Talent Award, and his works have been named a New York Times Notable Book and a Los Angeles Times Best Book of the Year. He grew up in Medfield, Massachusetts, and graduated from Hamilton College with a BA in English before working as a volunteer in the Peace Corps in Niger, West Africa. Upon his return to the United States, he earned a graduate degree from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University and began a career in investigative journalism. An avid skier and adventurer, he lives with his wife in Bozeman, Montana, where he remains grateful for the miracle of every moment.

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4.7 out of 54.7 out of 5
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Top reviews from the United States

Nuin Giliath
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
How is this so popular?
Reviewed in the United States on September 10, 2018
Maybe I''m being too critical, but I have been struggling with this story for a while now. Originally I was attracted to this novel by its never-before-told aspect along with its emphasis on Italy and the often-overlooked heroes within that country. I had previously read... See more
Maybe I''m being too critical, but I have been struggling with this story for a while now. Originally I was attracted to this novel by its never-before-told aspect along with its emphasis on Italy and the often-overlooked heroes within that country. I had previously read "From Sand and Ash" which first introduced me to this branch of WW2 history even though it was a completely fictitious story. I expected "Beneath a Scarlet Sky" to provide a more accurate account of a real-life person who had been involved in these events. Unfortunately, I have been incredibly disappointed.

First, let me say that regardless of how much of this is actually true (and I have my doubts), this fictionalized version of Pino Lella is so unrealistic. Essentially, he''s a seventeen-year-old prodigy who can do no wrong. He is strong, clever, exceptionally skilled at pretty much anything he attempts, and he doesn''t seem to have any real conflict with or animosity toward anyone (well, except the Nazis). He is quite possibly one of the most unrelatable characters that I''ve ever come across in a literary work. Just as ONE example, here is a future race car driver complimenting Pino on what a gifted driver he is, because of course he is:

"Pino allowed a mild smile. “You catch on fast. I wish I could have finished my driving lessons.” “You are already very, very good, Pino,” Ascari said. “You have the touch, the feel for the car that is rare.” Pino basked in the praise." p. 163 (Kindle edition)

Since all the attention is given to Pino and his amazing accomplishments, the supporting characters are extremely bland and indistinguishable. The only thing I really knew about each character was if they were "good" or "bad" (and this was primarily based on whether or not they were German).

Second, I was surprised by the simplicity of the writing. At times, the text reads like a middle-grade textbook as it lists off names, facts, and dates. The dialogues felt very stilted and occasionally only consisted of a couple of lines before ending abruptly. If it was going to be so concise, did there really need to be a dialogue at all?

While I normally get frustrated with authors who insist on including excessively detailed descriptions of the characters and their surroundings, this book had almost none. This made it hard for me to immerse myself in 1940s Italy. At first, I assumed that perhaps this author just doesn''t care to spend a lot of time on superfluous descriptions. However, the passages about Pino hiking went on and on FOREVER! Here were the descriptions I wanted back when I was first introduced to the characters in Milan, but now they were unnecessarily lengthy and only focused on a single character and his "treacherous" hikes through the Alps.

Third, precious little in this book actually feels plausible or authentic. There are so many instances of characters (especially Pino) who just happen to be in the right place at the right time. The moment where this novel lost ALL credibility was when Pino, after almost single-handedly digging out from an avalanche, goes skiing with a pregnant woman clutching onto his back. This woman, who had been spotting blood only moments before and felt so weak she couldn''t go on, lets out a "Wheeeeeeee" as they race downhill and then plays her violin for him after they reach safety. Ummmm, no. I''ve read historical fiction with completely fabricated characters and situations that have felt less fictional than this.

It grieves me so much - especially considering this is based upon real heroes - but I can neither continue this nor recommend it to others. If you''ve read it and know that it gets better, let me know and I may give it another shot. But for now, I''m done.
1,692 people found this helpful
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Al
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Embarrassingly bad. Worse than The Nightingale, for those able to relate.
Reviewed in the United States on December 4, 2018
Very poorly written with countless impossible and eyeroll-worthy sequences of events. I was tempted to give it 3 stars only in the hope that someone on the fence would come across my review and treat it as more valid. Absolutely no character development and minimal... See more
Very poorly written with countless impossible and eyeroll-worthy sequences of events. I was tempted to give it 3 stars only in the hope that someone on the fence would come across my review and treat it as more valid. Absolutely no character development and minimal association with actual history. I don''t typically take the time to review anything but given the billions of 5-star reviews this book somehow has, I felt the need. I''m stopping a third of the way through and going back to non-fiction.
620 people found this helpful
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Annette
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Tried twice to read this but couldn’t
Reviewed in the United States on October 10, 2018
The front and back cover are lovely. The blurb is fantastic but that is where it ends. Boring beginning, stilted dialogue, a hero who is too good to be true contributed to my not finishing this book. I think book quality has spiraled down recently and this is a prime... See more
The front and back cover are lovely. The blurb is fantastic but that is where it ends. Boring beginning, stilted dialogue, a hero who is too good to be true contributed to my not finishing this book. I think book quality has spiraled down recently and this is a prime example. Some sentences were incomplete, not grammatically correct and read like middle grade adolescent fiction. I could not get interested enough to read it after perhaps 25%. When I want to read entertaining World War 2 fiction I’ll take out my old Ken Follett books. One thing he always did which makes his books believable is he made his characters human, even the bad ones.
520 people found this helpful
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James A. Cameron
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Two stars is charity
Reviewed in the United States on November 1, 2018
I''m flummoxed to see so large a population of 4 and 5 star reviews. I have the audio book and I have to say the story seems written by about a 16-year-old for an 8-year-old audience. The storytelling and the dialog between characters is sophomoric; the characters are mere... See more
I''m flummoxed to see so large a population of 4 and 5 star reviews. I have the audio book and I have to say the story seems written by about a 16-year-old for an 8-year-old audience. The storytelling and the dialog between characters is sophomoric; the characters are mere cutouts with no texture, rhyme or reason.

I finished about a third of the story and don''t plan to listen to it further. Boring and simplistic, not literature at all.

And, to be clear, this is a work of fiction. Pure and simple. It is fiction. “Based in a true story” perhaps, but since the author invented events and dialogue we will never know how much of it is fact-based.
397 people found this helpful
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Steven M. Bohne
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Ignore the VERY FEW negative reviews!
Reviewed in the United States on December 2, 2018
Look, I read books. By today''s standards, I read a LOT of books. This book is top notch, first drawer, numero uno. It is a fictionalized story about a real-life experience. The story of Pino Lella, his friends and family and their survival and eventual participation during... See more
Look, I read books. By today''s standards, I read a LOT of books. This book is top notch, first drawer, numero uno. It is a fictionalized story about a real-life experience. The story of Pino Lella, his friends and family and their survival and eventual participation during WWII in Italy. I have read MANY books about WWII; it was a field of study in college for me. I want to say this was the most human, the most heartfelt book about the subject I have read. The author made me feel the participant''s pain and heartbreak. Their fears and worriment. It was very well written. I did not want to put it down. I kept saying, "Well, it''s after midnight, but just one more chapter," as my wife pleaded with me to turn out the light and come to bed. Pino starts off as a carefree teenager but ends up a saddened 18-year-old. At first, war has not treated Milan, Italy too harshly. But after the Italian army capitulates, a small band of Mussolini''s thugs take up an exile government after Mussolini is "sprung" from prison. Pino sees horrors of war, and his parents, fearing for his safety send him away to Casa Alpina. There, he helps the priest save people...mostly Jews...by getting them to safety in Switzerland. Then the Allies step up their assault on Italy. The Germans prepare to defend Italy, becoming more and more cruel to the Italian people by the day. As Pino approaches his 18th birthday, his parents (fearing mandatory conscription) insist he join the German "Organization Todt;" a company that builds things. He goes through training and is in the German army. Injured during an air raid, he is made a driver for the General in charge of Italy. His Uncle recruits him as a spy. No one may know, to keep him safe. For many months he spies. As luck would have it, the General''s maid is a woman he had met in Milan. They fall in love...but they are star-crossed lovers. War is a cruel and ugly thing. Pino''s life is changed forever by this war. He never completely recovers...like many victims of war. Some of the negative reviews are ludicrous. The author wrote this book after a period of personal hardship. Some reviewers had the gall to belittle his writing skills. Well, Mark is the writing partner of James Patterson...so I think that speaks for itself. Ignore those people...by doing so, you will reward yourself by reading a great story. I''ve read thousands of books. I''d put this in the top ten EASILY. Thank you, Mark. You have given your readers a part of your soul by writing this book.
350 people found this helpful
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Rose Marie
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Huge Disappointment
Reviewed in the United States on October 25, 2018
After chapter 4 I quit reading. I thought perhaps I was missing something or that maybe I needed an attitude adjustment considering the book is based on a true story. The reviews are exceptional, what’s wrong with me that I can’t get into it? Than I read some of the... See more
After chapter 4 I quit reading. I thought perhaps I was missing something or that maybe I needed an attitude adjustment considering the book is based on a true story. The reviews are exceptional, what’s wrong with me that I can’t get into it? Than I read some of the negative reviews and realized I felt much like others did about this book. I will not continue to read.
275 people found this helpful
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Kem White
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Wooden Prose Telling a Very Hard to Believe Story
Reviewed in the United States on November 27, 2018
I simply don''t understand all the 4- and 5-star ratings for this book. The overall arc of the story is compelling. Pino definitely seems courageous. Leading Jewish refugees from Italy to Switzerland through the mountains is impressive and brave. But too much of his story... See more
I simply don''t understand all the 4- and 5-star ratings for this book. The overall arc of the story is compelling. Pino definitely seems courageous. Leading Jewish refugees from Italy to Switzerland through the mountains is impressive and brave. But too much of his story seems highly dubious. Consider:
1. A very high ranking German general in a war zone uses an Italian boy (sorry... 18 YO makes you a boy) as a personal chauffeur without ongoing checks of his background and activities? What kind of OPSEC is that?
2. An 18 YO who''s never left Milan knows French and English well enough that he can serve as a translator for high level wartime and diplomatic discussions?
3. An 18 YO who''s had a few driving lessons and he''s somehow able to dodge a strafing Spitfire in a Daimler G4?
4. An 18 YO who hasn''t played the drums in a year and he''s able to play like Gene Krupa at a GI party?

Aside from the mostly compelling story line, the writing is terrible. The whole book comes across as a cartoon or comic book. I found the relationship between Anna and Pino to be described at a chaste, high-school level. I give the book 2-stars because it held my interest to the end and it did give me a good sense of what wartime Italy must have been like. But the wooden prose and "Forrest Gump" coincidences significantly detracted from my enjoyment. Recommended with a lot of reservations. (For poor writing and unbelievable exploits by an 18 YO boy.)
159 people found this helpful
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Kim Brown
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Amazing!
Reviewed in the United States on September 10, 2017
I love historical fiction. I have been reading a lot of WWII historical books lately. I was not really wanting to read ''another'' one. But, we were traveling to Milan, and this true story took place in Milan. So, I bought it, and started reading it a few days before the... See more
I love historical fiction. I have been reading a lot of WWII historical books lately. I was not really wanting to read ''another'' one. But, we were traveling to Milan, and this true story took place in Milan. So, I bought it, and started reading it a few days before the trip. Once we were in our hotel on the street Corso Matteotti, I was amazed to find out that Pino Lella grew up in that area and at onetime lived on that very street! A very well written book. A very amazing life Pino lived. I did not know that Milan was affected so much by WWII. I definitely recommend it. Pictures are of the church San Bbila - the neighborhood where Pino grew up, and of where his parent''s purse shop and his uncle''s leather shop used to be.
419 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Lady Dido
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Shocking, moving and absolutely compelling
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 14, 2018
If this book had been pure fiction and not based, as it is, on the actual experiences of one young man, I would have regarded it as too far-fetched. How could one teenage boy, over a period of less than two years, experience so much? I hadn''t, until I read this book, taken...See more
If this book had been pure fiction and not based, as it is, on the actual experiences of one young man, I would have regarded it as too far-fetched. How could one teenage boy, over a period of less than two years, experience so much? I hadn''t, until I read this book, taken too much interest in the Italian experience of World War II. To my shame, I had assumed that they had pretty much as a nation fallen in with the Nazis. How wrong that thinking is. I read Scarlet Sky whilst on a break in Krakow, Poland - and I learned simultaneously about these countries'' experiences under Hitler''s control. I learned from both that measured "compliance" can be far more effective than blind and instinctive resistance. The desperate problem - as we learn in this book - comes at the end of the conflict when euphoria coupled with intense anger and the desire to punish collaborators spills out during the period of anarchy before order is restored. Nobody knows who has actually worked for the enemy and who has risked their lives to defeat the enemy from within. The injustice of the summary executions - Italian on Italian - is for me the most distressing aspect of this book. It is shocking to see how normal people can change to wild blood-thirsty avengers, looking for the blood of anyone who just might have collaborated - and, of course, many of those murdered suspects were innocent. This story excellently describes the transition of a 17 year-old boy living with his well-off family in Milan from innocent teenager to alpha male in a matter of months. From using his mountaineering skills to help Jews to escape from Italy to finding himself in the presence of Mussolini himself, Pino Lella becomes a true hero - albeit a flawed hero tormented by guilt and traumatised by his experiences. So well-written, so moving, so shocking, so educating, so thought-provoking. I am so pleased I learned of this man''s life. He richly deserves to have his experiences recorded for posterity.
132 people found this helpful
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M. F. Cayley
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This true-life based story of heroism is let down by the telling, but is still well worth reading
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 5, 2018
This novel is based on the true story of Pino Lella, an Italian who, as a teenager towards the end of WW2, was drawn into first, helping Jews escape over the Italian Alps to Switzerland, and then, living a double life as driver to a German general in charge of construction...See more
This novel is based on the true story of Pino Lella, an Italian who, as a teenager towards the end of WW2, was drawn into first, helping Jews escape over the Italian Alps to Switzerland, and then, living a double life as driver to a German general in charge of construction and as a spy for the Italian partisans and, through them, the Allies. The story itself is one of huge courage against the background of horrific actions by the German forces that had taken over Italy and also by the partisans resisting them. This should have been a brilliant book. Unfortunately, the way it is told lets the story down. There are some longueurs, where the author dwells at too much length on fairly mundane domestic and other happenings. The portrayal of Pino’s thoughts and feelings is simplistic, and in places repetitive. The style smacks of the jejune, like something out of The Boys’ Own Paper. This is a great pity. Despite the weaknesses of the telling, though, the book is worth reading: Pino was someone whose heroism was never recognised - and for decades he tried to put all these events behind him; and many of us know too little about what life was like in Northern Italy as WW2 drew towards a close.
63 people found this helpful
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Karen
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Best authentic read ever
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 9, 2017
I could not put this down it was sleep that stole me away from these words that I will treasure in my heart for as long as I live. Pappillion was always my one best read and now I have two. I thank you Mark Sullivan for taking the time and effort to record this story, which...See more
I could not put this down it was sleep that stole me away from these words that I will treasure in my heart for as long as I live. Pappillion was always my one best read and now I have two. I thank you Mark Sullivan for taking the time and effort to record this story, which will forever reside in my heart. I feel truly blessed to of shared this I cannot put into words how much this has touched me. With true love in my heart for all that I have read thank you xxx I loved this i stayed awake until the wee hours of the morning not able to put it down it was sleep that took me away from the most seductive account of events that I have read. Every bit as good as pappillion which was my favorite book of all time and now I have two. I will never forget all the hard work you went into writing this and will be forever a better person for reading this. I feel truly blessed to of shared this story with loved in my heart and a teari thank you Mark Sullivan
42 people found this helpful
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Gs-trentham
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Boys OwnPape meets Mills an Boon
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 10, 2019
This is a novel with some basis in fact - the worst of both worlds. The author admits to having "fleshed out" some of the dialogue. But about 70% of the book is dialogue. based on the recollections of one man sixty years later. Many real people feature but all were long...See more
This is a novel with some basis in fact - the worst of both worlds. The author admits to having "fleshed out" some of the dialogue. But about 70% of the book is dialogue. based on the recollections of one man sixty years later. Many real people feature but all were long dead before the author began work so nothing is corroborated. The mawkish love interest is simply embarrassing with no evidence that the girl actually existed. If you can believe in an 18 year-old fluent in French and English as well as Italian, an expert climber, a skilled mechanic high speed driver and, oh yes, a sp, then this is fo you. Otherwise, stay clear.
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Siltone
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Sorry folks - I wasn''t impressed
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 13, 2020
If nothing else, I give full marks to the marketing folk who have successfully convinced so many people to go out and buy this novel, and in turn make it an Amazon bestseller. Does it deserve those mega sales? Does it warrant all the praise it''s received? - I think not, by...See more
If nothing else, I give full marks to the marketing folk who have successfully convinced so many people to go out and buy this novel, and in turn make it an Amazon bestseller. Does it deserve those mega sales? Does it warrant all the praise it''s received? - I think not, by a long chalk. The reason I invested in a copy of this book was because it was placed up there on a pedestal, besides the likes of one of my favourite novel''s ''All The Light We Cannot See'' by Anthony Doerr. Beneath a Scarlet Sky pales into insignificance compared with the magical prose that consistently weaves it''s way through Mr Doerr''s mesmerising work of fiction. It''s also worth noting that the only endorsement on the cover of this book comes from James Patterson, who just happens to be one of Mark Sullivan''s best buddies, having co-written five novels together. One of the issues I had with this book is the way it''s been publicised as the true story of a forgotten Italian hero. This is clearly a novel as printed on the front cover, it doesn''t claim to be a biography. The inner cover even states: ‘Though based on a true story and real characters, this is a work of fiction and of the author''s imagination.’ That was an hurdle for me, because I just couldn''t decide which parts were true, which parts were half-true, and which parts were totally fabricated to embellish the story - so, in turn, I couldn''t make up my mind whether this young man was really the incredible, larger-than-life hero he was made out to be by the author. There''s no doubt that the central character in this tale, Pino Lella actually existed, and evidence indeed suggests that he did play a part in helping Jews to escape from Italy, by leading them on a treacherous journey over the Alps to the safety of Switzerland. And, of course, he should be honoured and admired for voluntarily carrying out such a brave feat. However, I found it difficult to believe in his other ventures, and the heroic acts that followed. We are led to believe that at the age of 18 his mother and father convince him to enlist in the local OT section of the German army - so that he can stay in Italy, and not be later conscripted and sent to the Russian front. When in uniform, he wears a Swastika armband. In no time at all he becomes the personal driver to General Hans Leyers, who was the most senior and most powerful Nazi in Italy during the last two years of WW2. You would think that by holding such power, this general would have on his staff an interpreter, a German officer who could speak fluent Italian. But no, he asks Pino to interpret for him, even though Pino doesn''t know much German. Leyers has to therefore speak to Pino in a language they both understand - French! By the way, Pino is based in his own town, but it doesn''t seem to bother the General that Private first class Lella will have at least some allegiance to his own local family and friends. Pino accompanies the general to meetings with influential Italian manufacturing leaders, and top Nazi officials - so he gets to eavesdrop on talks about construction sites for German munitions factories etc. Hence his opportunity for becoming a spy. Pino even gets to meet Mussolini on at least a couple of occasions. It also appears that Pino was conveniently present to witness every major event, tragedy or horror that was inflicted on the people of Milan during his time as a German soldier. What I mustn''t forget to mention, is the standard of the writing - I thought it was mediocre at best. For me, many of the sections fell flat, other areas of the narrative were drawn out. In addition, it lacked the tension I was expecting from a story concerning an important period in history which had devastating effects on Italy and it''s people. In the book''s favour, I did learn something about Italy''s participation in WW2, and gleaned facts that were previously unknown to me. I was also fascinated by the ''Aftermath'' which appears after the story has come to an end. This section essentially sums up what happened to some of the key characters after the war, and certainly convinced me that as he got older, Pino Lella did indeed become a charismatic figure. I realise I''m in a small minority when it comes to how I''ve assessed this novel. All I can add is that I can only give my truthful appraisal of a book, and I always endeavour to be honest during that process.
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