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More effectively than any army, these Bombshells from Budapest conquered kings, dukes, and...
More effectively than any army, these Bombshells from Budapest conquered kings, dukes, and princes, always with a special passion for millionaires, as they amassed fortunes, broke hearts, and amused sophisticated voyeurs on two continents. With their wit, charm, and beauty, thanks to training inspired by the glittering traditions of the Imperial Habsburgs, they became famous for being famous.
“We sold the New World high-priced goods from the Old World that it didn’t need, but bought anyway,” Zsa Zsa said.
In time, they would collectively entrap some 20 husbands and seduce perhaps 500 other men as well, many plucked directly from the pages of Who’s Who in the World.
At long last, Blood Moon lifts the “mink-and-diamond” curtain on this amazing trio of blood-related sisters, whose complicated intrigues have never been fully explored before.
Orson Welles asserted, “The world will never see the likes of the Gabor sisters again. From the villas of Cannes to the mansions of Bel Air, they were the centerpiece of countless boudoirs. They were also the most notorious mantraps since Eve. I can personally vouch for that.”
Posted September 30, 2013
Awful. I'm sure some of the things in this book are factual; however, the imagined conversations are deplorable. On the back of the book: Blue Moon: Applying the tabloid standards of today to the courtesans of America's imperial past. As the tabloids have no standards, reader beware.
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