Moscow station
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Moscow station how the KGB penetrated the American Embassy by Ronald Kessler

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Published by Pocket Books in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Soviet Union. -- Komitet gosudarstvennoĭ bezopasnosti,
  • United States. -- Embassy (Soviet Union),
  • Espionage -- Soviet Union

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementRonald Kessler.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsUB271.R9 K46 1990
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 340 p., [8] p. of plates :
Number of Pages340
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22947296M
ISBN 100671693387
OCLC/WorldCa21213133

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"Moscow Stations" is whimsical, sarcastic, sometimes respectable but always honest, especially in moments of deepest doubt and self-deceit. The work, while short (measuring in at ~95 pages, including the title page, et al), makes some powerful statements while never sacrificing it's own sense of entertainment and self-deprecation/5(7). There is a new big dog on the block, Mark Henshaw, and he has written a ripping yarn. The Fall of Moscow Station: A Novel (a Jonathan Burke/Kyra Stryker Thriller) is /5(). Moscow Station Hardcover – Ma by Kessler (Author) out of 5 stars 17 ratings/5(15). This was a fascinating book, published 'samizdat' in the s. All over the place, the drunken tumbling thoughts of a complete alcoholic, trying to get from Moscow to Petushi at the end of the metropolitan train line. the recipes for drinks alone worth the price of the book/5.

Haseltine's books include Brain Safari, Long Fuse, Big Bang, and The Spy in Moscow Station. He lives in California with his wife, Dr. Chris Gilbert. Moscow Stations is sweeping in its scope, especially for such a short novel, and offers a huge variety in mood and tone as well as in subject material. It is by turns sad and funny, deadpan and emotional, acerbic and sentimental, with the whole coming together as a tragi-comic existentialist masterpiece. Metro (Russian: метро ) is a post-apocalyptic fiction novel by Russian author Dmitry Glukhovsky. It is set within the Moscow Metro, where the last survivors hide after a Author: Dmitry Glukhovsky. Written by former NSA, ODNI and Disney executive Eric Haseltine, The Spy in Moscow Station tells the story of NSA officer Charles Gandy’s relentless quest to discover Soviet technical penetrations of the American embassy in Moscow during the last years of the Cold War.

It’s been a very long time since an espionage thriller hit this review page and I thought it was about time. There is a new big dog on the block, Mark Henshaw, and he has written a ripping yarn. The Fall of Moscow Station: A Novel (a Jonathan Burke/Kyra Stryker Thriller) is the third book in the Red Cell series/5(). In terms of plot, The Fall of Moscow station is a pretty impressive beast for a spy novel written in the post 9/11 world. Few novels have explored the compromised asset network story save for a few writers like Vince Flynn, Kyle Mills and Mark Greaney. But here, Mr Henshaw makes it the heart of his story.4/5.   Venedikt Yerofeyev: Moscow Stations Welcome to the wild, unhinged, mental, and quite brilliant world of Venedikt Yerofeyev’s Moscow Stations. The Russian writer (whose surname is also written as Erofeyev, Yerofeev, and Erofeev – there seems to be a tremendous amount of confusion about this) penned it in , but it was first published A National Security Agency engineer attempts to uncover a leak in the American Embassy in Moscow in this real-life Cold War thriller. In , Gus Hathaway, the CIA chief of station at the U.S. Embassy in the Soviet capital, made an unconventional decision that was unlikely to win him either friends or approval: He asked another intelligence agency, the National Security Agency, for : Eric Haseltine.