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"Griffin fans have waited years for the return of his stories of the OSS, and now, at last, aided and abetted by his son, William E. Butterworth IV, Griffin has brought back his iconoclastic heroes in a brand-new adventure." The Battle of the Atlantic is at its peak. Packs of German U-boats are hunting and sinking U.S. supply ships. Ships are burning at their moorings in U.S. ports, and a series of explosions has afflicted trains and train stations around the country - is it all accidental or is it sabotage? Meanwhile, Allied forces are secretly
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The Saboteurs (Men at War Series #5)

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Overview

"Griffin fans have waited years for the return of his stories of the OSS, and now, at last, aided and abetted by his son, William E. Butterworth IV, Griffin has brought back his iconoclastic heroes in a brand-new adventure." The Battle of the Atlantic is at its peak. Packs of German U-boats are hunting and sinking U.S. supply ships. Ships are burning at their moorings in U.S. ports, and a series of explosions has afflicted trains and train stations around the country - is it all accidental or is it sabotage? Meanwhile, Allied forces are secretly preparing to invade first Sicily and then Italy, and there is a lot of work that needs to be done beforehand, some with the most unlikely of helping hands. As the war heats up, "Wild Bill" Donovan's agents suddenly find themselves battling on two fronts at once ... and fate is just about to deal them a few surprises.
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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
Bestseller Griffin and his son, Butterworth, resuscitate Griffin's Men at War series, first published in paperback during the 1980s under the pseudonym Alex Baldwin and featuring the Office of Strategic Services; its fabled chief, Col. William J. "Wild Bill" Donovan; and OSS agent Maj. Richard M. Canidy. Two primary plot lines drive this new adventure: the U.S. preparation for the invasion of Sicily and mainland Italy in 1943, and the tale of four German saboteurs who have landed in America. The authors are heavily invested in their research, meticulously describing almost every element of life in the 1940s, to the detriment of the action. The German saboteurs are eventually dealt with, but the behind-the-lines Sicilian operation led by Canidy is only hastily outlined after a long buildup. One supposes that the Sicilian story that's promised but never delivered will appear in future installments. This is pretty much all show and no go, but readers who have a strong interest in WWII home-front history should be satisfied. Author tour. (June) Copyright 2006 Reed Business Information.
Library Journal

Griffin, author of many best-selling books (The Brotherhood of War, Badge of Honor), is joined by his son in continuing this well-received World War II OSS series. The Saboteursincludes several areas of historical interest: war profiteering, the desperate and fragile hold that the Americans had on the supply line to Europe, the sabotage performed by German intelligence agents while disguised as Americans in the heartland, the preparation for the Allied invasion of Sicily and then Italy, the American interaction with organized crime to aid in achieving war goals, and the men and women—some brave, some cowardly—who actually fought the war. From the Office of the President of the United States and the docks of New York to London's Blitz and occupied Sicily, the listener is taken on an adventure. The authors have a true gift for storytelling; one hopes this series continues for years to come. Read by David Colacci, this is highly recommended.
—Scott R. DiMarco

Library Journal
Griffin, author of many best-selling books (The Brotherhood of War, Badge of Honor), is joined by his son in continuing this well-received World War II OSS series. The Saboteurs includes several areas of historical interest: war profiteering, the desperate and fragile hold that the Americans had on the supply line to Europe, the sabotage performed by German intelligence agents while disguised as Americans in the heartland, the preparation for the Allied invasion of Sicily and then Italy, the American interaction with organized crime to aid in achieving war goals, and the men and women-some brave, some cowardly-who actually fought the war. From the Office of the President of the United States and the docks of New York to London's Blitz and occupied Sicily, the listener is taken on an adventure. The authors have a true gift for storytelling; one hopes this series continues for years to come. Read by David Colacci, this is highly recommended.-Scott R. DiMarco, Mansfield Univ. of Pennsylvania Copyright 2007 Reed Business Information.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780399153488
  • Publisher: Penguin Group (USA) Incorporated
  • Publication date: 6/6/2006
  • Series: Men at War Series , #5
  • Pages: 320
  • Product dimensions: 6.24 (w) x 9.42 (h) x 1.17 (d)

Meet the Author

W. E. B. Griffin
W. E. B. Griffin is also the author of the bestselling Corps, Brotherhood of War, Badge of Honor, Men at War, and Honor Bound series. He has been invested into the orders of St. George of the U.S. Armor Association and St. Andrew of the U.S. Army Aviation Association, and is a life member of the U.S. Special Operations Association; Gaston-Lee Post 5660, Veterans of Foreign Wars; China Post #1 in Exile of the American Legion; and the Police Chiefs Association of Southeast Pennsylvania, South New Jersey, and Delaware. He is an honorary life member of the U.S. Army Otter & Caribou Association, the U.S. Army Special Forces Association, the U.S. Marine Corps Raider Association, and the USMC Combat Correspondents Association.

William E. Butterworth IV has been a writer and editor for major newspapers and magazines for twenty-five years, and has worked closely with his father for several years on the editing of the Griffin books. He lives in Texas.

Biography

With more than 40 million books in print in more than 10 languages, bestselling novelist W.E.B. Griffin enjoys a well-deserved reputation as a master of the military thriller.

Griffin began his career not as a writer but as a military man like the type he would eventually make millions writing about. After growing up in both New York City and the Philadelphia suburb of Wallingford, Pennsylvania, Griffin took the step in 1946 that -- little did he know at the time -- would set the course for his literary life: He enlisted in the United States Army. After finishing basic training, he went through counterintelligence instruction at Fort Holabird, New Jersey, and was assigned to the Army of Occupation in Germany under Major General I. D. White, commander of the U.S. Constabulary.

In 1951, while attending Philips University, in Marburg an der Lahn, in Germany, Griffin was recalled to active duty during the Korean War. He again served under General White, both at Fort Knox, Kentucky, and in Korea, where he earned the Expert Combat Infantry Badge and served as a combat correspondent and as acting X Corps (Group) information officer. Upon his release from active duty in 1953, Griffin was appointed chief of the Publications Division of the Army Signal Aviation Test & Support Activity at the Army Aviation Center, Fort Rucker, Alabama.

Although he first wrote under various pen names, Griffin didn't begin writing his bestselling string of military novels until he was well into his 50s. His first Brotherhood of War novel, The Lieutenants, was published in 1982 and touched off Griffin's well-known reputation for writing with historical accuracy and fascinating detail. Publishers Weekly noted that this first novel "captures the rhythms of WW II army life... in an absorbing account of life among military men." Griffin would go on to pen additional books in the Brotherhood of War sequence and to launch other bestselling series -- including The Corps, Badge of Honor, Honor Bound, and Men at War, among others.

While Griffin's public persona is a bit of an enigma -- he's not one to make the talk show rounds -- it's clear that he both knows and appreciates his readers, especially his fellow military men. On his official web site, Griffin reflects, "Nothing honors me more than a serviceman, veteran, or cop telling me how much he enjoys reading my books."

Good To Know

Griffin was awarded an Honorary Doctor of Philosophy in Military Fiction from Norwich University.

He was vested in the Order of St. George by the U.S. Armor Association.

Griffin addressed the Corps of Cadets for the United States Military Academy.

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    1. Also Known As:
      William Edmund Butterworth III (real name); Alex Baldwin, Webb Beech, Walter E. Blake, Jack Dugan, John Kevin Dugan, Eden Hughes, James McDouglas, Allison Mitchell, Edmund O. Scholefield, Blakely St.
      W.E.B. Griffin
    2. Hometown:
      Coppell, Texas
    1. Date of Birth:
      November 10, 1929
    2. Place of Birth:
      Newark, New Jersey

Table of Contents

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3
( 43 )
Rating Distribution

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(8)

4 Star

(8)

3 Star

(4)

2 Star

(15)

1 Star

(8)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 44 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted August 1, 2008

    tired

    Griffin's 'upper crust go to war' formula is usually fairly entertaining, but in this work it is just plain dull. The plot is of the 'one thing lead to another and then the story ended' school, and the 'things' themselves are just not very interesting. I fear the old man is losing it and the son isn't up to the task of assuming his mantle. Read the first five 'Corps' books and skip this pale imitation.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 4, 2008

    Crap

    I've read the previous books in the series and while they aren't the best books I've ever read, they at least had some sense of going somewhere. This one was all over the place and, as usual with the series, doesn't end, it just stops. It's as though the authors had to write a minimum number of words like a high school essay and when they reached the minimum they stopped. Too many plot lines are left hanging in mid-air. To those who wrote that they've 'loved' the previous books, I recommend Ludlum's 'Borne' books as a much better alternative.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 13, 2007

    Very Disappointing

    In addition to poorly developed plot lines and wooden characters, the book contains some errors in research. For instance, J.Whit Stevens, a Philadelphia blueblood, worked in Philadelphia and ate 'gourmet' meals at the Union League of Philadelphia. In addition, Mr.Stevens and his relatives were supposed to have worked at Mellon Bank in Philadelphia (pp.115-116). This could not have been possible. Mellon was a Pittsburgh bank that only entered the Philadelphia market in 1982 when the State of PA authorized multi-bank holding companies and Mellon bought the Philadelphia-based Girard Bank.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 29, 2006

    Trial Venture Did Not Work

    Very disappointing to see Mr. W. E. B. Griffin's name shown as one of the author's. At the very best, this is a poor mimic of Griffin's style. I hope it the last.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 19, 2013

    Worst Ever

    I have put this book down less than 100 pages in and will likely never pick it up again. And this from a guy who has read the Brotherhood of War, Corps and Presidential Agent series at least twice each. The inane level of detail is mind-numbing and would distract from even a good plot, which this book does not have. Clearly, Griffin lent only his name and not his talent or expertise to this undertaking. The subtle nuances Griffin uses to make his characters likable were missing and I didn't even recognize characters I had spent the previous 4 books getting to know. I am extremely disappointed and hesitant to even try to finish out the series - will I discover my friends from the first 4 books or more of the same from this book?

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 27, 2009

    The Saboteurs (Men at War Series #5)

    First read within series; received as gift being a fan of W.E.B. Griffin's Presidential Series ... pleasantly surprised ~ couldn't wait to get back into it ... hated to put it down.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 3, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Not So Bad

    Having read several of the Griffin novels, I found this one to be reasonably in keeping with the style of the others- an interesting story, told in a rather unique way. I do agree that the ending was abrupt.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 11, 2007

    A reviewer

    A very disapointing 'adventure', page after page of meaningless detail. I kept waiting for the story to begin and it was over. By the way the South Capitol bridge did not exist in 1943.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 20, 2007

    Dissapointing

    Fist effort to include Mr. Butterworth fails badly. Storyline is just plain boring. Details lead nowhere over and over again. It was painful to read from someone who has loved Mr. Griffin's previous work.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 13, 2006

    Rediculous

    This was so bad. I threw my copy in a river -- just so I could have some enjoyment with it.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 19, 2007

    Disappointed

    I looked forward to reading this book for so long. What a disappointment it was. There is a lot that was left out. Were all the terrorists apprehended? What happened to the Sicily connection? This is definitely not one of W.E.B. Griffin's best.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 7, 2006

    A NEW LOOK AT WW 2

    Nice to have a look at the events that took place in the US during WW2 and also to enjoy old heroes from previous books. I hope that there will be sequels to this book and welcome the second generation of the family.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 11, 2006

    Somebody call Jack Higgins

    I have so enjoyed this series until now. Ken McCoy USMC and the Pickerings would be hugely disappointed. Also, read Jack Higgins' Luciano's Luck. This plot has already been done. Please do better.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 24, 2006

    What happened Mr. Griffin

    I have always thought that Mr. Griffin's work was great until this book. There should have been more about the Sicily invasion or the prep for the invasion and a better chase of the German saboteurs in the U.S. Maybe if there is another installment in this series it will be better.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 25, 2006

    Good read, lousy ending

    The read was well paced and interesting, however the ending felt rushed, and inconclusive. Not one of his better efforts!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 20, 2006

    A GREAT START WITH A LOUSY ENDING

    I have waited expectantly for this continuation of the 'Men At War' series. Unfortunately, this book fell far short! The theme of America in the 40's was interessting, but the plot fell off a cliff when it came to Major Canidy's mission in Sicily. What could have taken the writters at least 40 pages was covered in 14 and not that many words per page at that. I recommend it for those addicted to the series and none others.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 4, 2006

    Parrtially Interesting, Hugely Disappointing

    The word pictures of the Mafia and the OSS vs. FBI, and life in the early '40s were interesting. However, the '40s picture included a cab with an automatic transmission which was 'put in Park' (a chronological error)and triple deadbolted steel doors where Fulmar could see the deadbolts from outside. The dispositions of missions by Cadidy and Fulmar which the book was essentially about, came about suddenly, mysteriously, unbelieveably, and mostly disappointingly. The jaunty Canidy and Fulmer characters I had learned to know in earlier books are now just pedestrian.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 3, 2006

    A disapointment

    As an avid W.E.B. Griffin fan, I was greatly disappointed. The ending was just as if the publisher called and said 'I know you are not finished with the book but send me what you have. We have to go to press.' The end of the book (you cannot call it an ending) almost stops midsentence. There is no resolution of the book's immediate plot as most of Griffins books have done along with with leaving a desire to get the next installment.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 28, 2006

    What happened to the editor?

    Where was the editor at the publishing house? Isn't he/she supposed to read manuscripts even if authors are well known? The Saboteurs, as it is, is just half a book. Can we get half our money returned? Just when the book gets started, it ends. There was very little about the invasion of Sicily. This book should have been the first half of a much more intense, exciting story about the invasion itself. This is my first book by this author. It was very disappointing.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 8, 2006

    A good return to an old series

    Despite the 20-year gap 'The Saboteurs' is a good return to the Men at War Series, and thus to OSS heroes Richard Canidy, Eric Fulmar and the others, all of whom became known to W.E.B. Griffin fans when he wrote, in the 1980's, the first four books of this series under the pen name Alex Baldwin. The Saboteurs, co-authored by Giffin's son, William E. Botterworth IV, begins prior to the invasion of Sicily. And, as usual with Griffin's books, weaves often little known historical events into the stage for adventures of his fictional heroes. Because this book deals in Sicily Mafia mob bosses in the U.S., as well as many other real and fictional personalities, become players in the adventures of our fictional OSS heroes. I hope this is not the end of this series. Ed Evanhoe, Antlers, Oklahoma

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