Special Operations – SOE, OSS
- Cookridge, E.H., Set Europe Ablaze, New York: Thomas Y. Crowell, 1967.
- Foot, M.R.D., SOE in the Low Countries, London: St. Ermin’s Press, 2001.
- Foot, M.R.D., SOE, The Special Operations Executive, 1940-1946, London: British Broadcasting Corporation, 1984.
- Greham, John and Martin Mace, Unearthing Churchill’s Secret Army, The Official List of SOE Casualties and Their Stories, Barnsley, South Yorkshire: Pen & Sword Military, 2012.
- Hart, Stephen and Chris Mann, World War II Secret Operations Handbook, Sabotaging the Nazi War Machine, London: Amber Books, 2012.
- Hymoff, Edward, The OSS in World War II, New York: Richardson & Steirman, 1986.
- Kelly, Orr, From a Dark Sky: The Story of U.S. Air Force Special Operations, Novato, CA: Presidio Press, 1996.
- Kelso, Nicholas, Errors of Judgment, SOE’s Disaster in the Netherlands, 1941-45, London: Robert Hale, 1988.
- Marshall, Bruce, The White Rabbit, Boston: Houghton Mifflin Co., 1953. (Story of Wing Commander F.F.E. Yeo-Thomas.)
- Ogden, Alan, Through Hitler’s Back Door, SOE Operations in Hungary, Slovakia, Romania and Bulgaria 1939-1945, Barnsley, South Yorkshire, England: Pen & Sword Military, 2010.
- Persico, Joseph E., Piercing the Reich, The Penetration of Nazi Germany by American Secret Agents During World War II, New York: Barnes & Noble, 1979.
- Seaman, Mark, The Bravest of the Brave, London: Michael O’Mara Books Ltd., 1997. (About Yeo-Thomas, “The White Rabbit.”)
- Smith, R. Harris, OSS, The Secret History of America’s First Central Intelligence Agency, Berkeley: University of California Press, 1972.
- West, Nigel, Secret War, the Story of the SOE, London: Hodder & Stoughton, 1992.
- Wilkinson, Peter and Joan Bright Astley, Gubbins and SOE, London: Leo Cooper, 1993.
- Zembsch-Schreve, Guido, Pierre Lalande, Special Agent, London: Leo Cooper, 1996.
Try They Arrived by Moonlight by captain Jacques Doneux. (One bookseller wrote “Doneux reveals his six perilous months operating a secret radio-set under the very noses of the Gestapo. He parachuted into enemy-occupied Belgium on a moonlit night in 1943 and lived with danger 24 hours a day. Here he records his adventures, including a 23-hour trek across the Pyrenees.”)
Does anyone on this site have any information on the Prisoner of War camp set up in Holland to hold German Prisoners in September of 1944? My father, Stephen Vinciguerra, was made a Provost Marshall, given a number of Glider Pilots as Guards, and over 2400 German prisoners of War were processed through that camp. I’ve seen photos that seem to show open areas where everyone is sitting on the ground…there were no buildings.
I’ve read Jacques Doneux’s account. One of the most thought provoking and down to earth accounts i’ve ever read. I’ve been trying to find out what happened to him after his return to the UK. do you have any idea?