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The film project was then called "Grey Wolf". to Sterling setting out his claims over the content of The Book and requesting that publication be. grey wolf the escape of adolf hitler pdf free download. A good source is the book “Grey Wolf” The Escape of Adolf Hitler,” by Simon Dunstan and Gerrard Williams. Henrik Palmgren of Red ice radio interviews Gerrard.
While that's really a bit shocking for some to accept, the money trail is hard to dismiss. And there's never been a shred of evidence to suggest that he actually died in the bunker. The bizarre theory that's landed two British authors in a bitter war". Subsequent to filming, the rights to the film passed to a third company, Grey Wolf Media Ltd, who were responsible for its final release. This subject for many is just too much to consider as it shatters decades of what the norm and narrative has been for almost 70 years. Escaping would have been a complete betrayal of his own character.
It passes through many subeditors in an exacting process before it can end up in a newspaper column.
It was vital to the Allied cause that Hitler should be demonstrably dead, to allow a new Germany to emerge from the ashes of the old. Similarly, Trevor-Roper received only written accounts from those held by the Americans. All were anxious to save their own skins and invariably related whatever their captors wished to hear—that Hitler was dead.
Dwight D. It has never been claimed. Our New York agent, Bill Corsa, gave us what seemed to be the best analogy for this work. He described it as similar to the tracking of an animal; you never get to see all the traces left and sometimes there are gaps where the trail seems to go cold, but if you persevere you will pick it up again until you find the final lair.
For the authors, the trail began in Buenos Aires in Argentina in and led us later to the windswept beaches of Patagonia and the city of San Carlos de Bariloche in the foothills of the Andes, where, to our amazement, no one we talked to seemed surprised at all that Hitler had lived there after the Nazi defeat in Prior to this research, two Argentine investigators whom we met, Capt.
It was sent to him by an unidentified source who had found it on the Internet. The same expert who spotted the March 20, , fake has checked the photo scientifically for us.
Although superficially an aged look-alike, the facial features do not stand up to scrutiny; it is not Hitler. The same is true about a passport alleged by Basti to be that of Martin Bormann. Of Uruguayan origin and issued in Genoa, Italy, it was in the name of Ricardo Bauer—a known alias of Bormann in the postwar era. It carried a thumbprint and a picture of a man who looked superficially like Bormann.
In over twenty research trips to Argentina, a beautiful country full of wonderful people, one thing has always surprised us: It is often dropped into conversation quite innocently. Without knowing why we were going to Mar Chiquita, she took our map and politely showed our interpreter the best route to get there.
Similar stories greeted us throughout our trips.
A man in his seventies approached us and asked for a light and then, somewhat incongruously, inquired if we were South African. Explaining that Gerrard was Welsh and Simon English, we asked him where he was from. Henrik Palmgren of Red ice radio interviews Gerrard Williams about his book: Read the book the grey wolf the escape of adolf hitler. He had many look a likes and intelligence says he knew in they were doomed. Gerrard joins us to discuss "Grey Wolf - The Escape of Adolf Hitler," one of the biggest confidence tricks in history.
The Escape of Adolf Hitler, the authors elaborate that their project initially began as a conspiracy theory program for television. There is a book titled Grey Wolf: I think it was all planed out and they say he died in New home: Hitler lived until the age of 73 in the foothills of the Andes mountains in Argentina, according to Grey Wolf: The Escape of Adolf Hitler.
Logic Pro X: As the recent NSA revelations prove, yet again, citizens who give their governments a few inches should not be surprised that miles and miles are taken instead. This book was rattling good; imperfect, but thought-provoking.
Jan 31, Big League Manager rated it it was ok. First of all This is one of those books in the vein of "Holy Blood Holy Grail", "Chariots of the Gods", Kennedy Assassination and endless Area 51 tell-alls that proposes a far-fetched thesis which is "supported" by distorted or incomplete "fact", faulty logic, supposition and leaps of faith from some slim factoid or silly rumor into pure fiction. The story of Hitler going to Argentina is completely preposterous and actually makes no sense in the light of reality or even simple critical readin First of all The story of Hitler going to Argentina is completely preposterous and actually makes no sense in the light of reality or even simple critical reading.
Parts of this book sound purely made up just to suit the story. Nothing in this book convinces me Hitler ever left that bunker alive in Yes, lots and lots of Nazis did go to Argentina and other countries after the war, but Hitler was not one of them.
We all know this to be true, so don't give me any of that Argentina stuff. With that being said It was actually a rather fun read, even knowing it was pure bunk. I am sure this will make a great movie and like "The DaVinci Code" it will create a new fad-of-the-moment and lots of "documentaries" on cable TV.
There is always an appetite for good conspiracy theories and scary stories, particularly if Nazis are involved. Oct 12, Geevee rated it liked it Shelves: The authors have written an engaging book where they provide background and describe key events leading to the climax of the Second World War and the demise of the Third Reich. They present documents, quote sources and interview or discuss people involved with or who have knowledge of the operation to bring Hitler to Argentina and help him live his life in freedom and peace.
The book's subject is of course about Adolf Hitler, but it is Martin Bormann who takes centre stage as we read of his plans The authors have written an engaging book where they provide background and describe key events leading to the climax of the Second World War and the demise of the Third Reich. The book's subject is of course about Adolf Hitler, but it is Martin Bormann who takes centre stage as we read of his plans and the execution for Hitler's escape and relocation to Argentina.
These plans are well told as the tension builds up to the moment when the decision is made that the exfiltration must be made as the Russians near the bunker and the routes out of the city become fewer and riskier. This escape is very well told and the intensity mounts as the bunker is left for the last time and by a series of different modes of transport the moves and transfers is recounted in great detail often down to the hour or even minute.
We read of the route Hitler takes to first leave Berlin, and then Germany, and on across a Europe with complete Allied air superiority threatening to spot them, to Spain and then onwards to his new country in South America.
Once in Argentina, Bormann's plan ensures things go smoothly and Hitler is able to settle down to a new life in a remote part of Patagonia with a purpose build ranch complex.
The senior Nazis, helped in a large part by Argentina's "first" couple, and the vast wealth looted from occupied Europe brought with them or held in Swiss bank accounts thrive and create schools and a society in part that harks back to the Thrid Reich. And like the Third Reich, disappearances, murders and intrigue follow for people who played parts in Hitler's escape.
Bormann continues to be the major player as he ensures Hitler is looked after and protected until finally the Fuhrer dies aged All in all this is a very good read and an enjoyable tale, but that is all it is: If you believe Hitler escaped then you believe in Santa Claus. I read this book a second time in conjunction with following the documentary on History Channel.
Why Hitler would stage his own suicide then let the whole German Army see him is beyond me. The authors must have been smoking deep shit to have written all this dust. Heil Santa! Mar 07, Dave rated it really liked it. Many of the reviewers of this book say the book is a bunch of garbage and that Hitler didn't escape. Maybe he did If you like the time period, you should like this book. And can anyone say with absolute certainty that he didn't escape?
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Jan 06, Bill Purkayastha rated it did not like it. There's a particular genre of writing, very specifically aimed at amateur history buffs, which focuses on alleged Great Mysteries of the Second World War, almost entirely based on claims that the official fates of certain top Nazis are polite fictions.
The pioneer of this genre was Hugh Thomas who wrote two books dedicated to proving that Rudolf Hess was not exactly the same person as the man imprisoned for over forty years in Berlin; his research was laughable, his arguments full of holes, and There's a particular genre of writing, very specifically aimed at amateur history buffs, which focuses on alleged Great Mysteries of the Second World War, almost entirely based on claims that the official fates of certain top Nazis are polite fictions.
The pioneer of this genre was Hugh Thomas who wrote two books dedicated to proving that Rudolf Hess was not exactly the same person as the man imprisoned for over forty years in Berlin; his research was laughable, his arguments full of holes, and yet he made a fortune. Soon enough he was claiming that Heinrich Himmler survived the fall of the Nazi state and someone else had committed suicide in his place.
Meanwhile, Ladislas Farago "proved" in 'Aftermath: And there was Hitler, with an entire mythology already dedicated to discussing his alleged escape and survival.
This book Grey Wolf: Actually, the evidence - physical evidence, in the form of documents including Hitler's will and testament , survivor accounts, Hitler's state of mind and health - is overwhelming that Adolf did kill himself on the morning of 30th April Determined as he was to die mythologically, it's inconceivable that he would have tried to escape as I said, he had repeatedly turned down desperate suggestions by his staff that he get away while there was time.
Escaping would have been a complete betrayal of his own character. He always thought, and said so out loud and clear, that the German people were "unworthy of his genius", and so he was determined to pull the nation down with him. Most Second World War Conspiracy Theory Industry books are hung on one minor and essentially unimportant point, which is blown out of all proportion and frequently fictionalised as well.
Or, I might say I know quite well These starting points, in the Industry literature, are then built up as the core of the investigation they have to be, because usually there is exactly nothing else to go on , and other rumours, innuendo, insinuations and fantasies are weaved round them in order to make a whole structure that looks impressive on the outside but stands up to not even cursory scrutiny.
And the authors of this book never even approach the question of why Hitler should have been helped to escape by so many people, when it would have been in their own interests to see him dead and gone. For instance, for the Nazis, a dead Hitler would have been a martyr and a symbol. A half-mad, cranky old man would have been a security risk, an embarrassment, and an anti-symbol as it were, living proof that Nazism had failed and was a thing of crackpot theorising and insane delusions of grandeur.
For the Americans the book claims they helped him get away in return for weapons secrets Hitler alive would have been irrelevant to those weapons.
And in any case these authors make absolutely no effort to prove, by hard evidence even approaching let alone surpassing the evidence proving otherwise, that Hitler got away. Even in styling the book is badly faulted, with most of the first hundred-odd pages devoted to a history of the Second World War. Pardon me for assuming that anyone who reads this book will already know all about the history of the V-weapon attacks on London, for instance, or the Allied offensives of early He or she is reading this book to know what the authors claim happened to Hitler.
That information, such as it is, is singularly late coming. And when it does come, it is as full of logic and factual holes as the genre as a whole no pun intended is.
I'm giving it half a star out of five, and that's because I'm feeling generous. Go read a good novel instead. View 1 comment. Jan 09, Buck Jones rated it really liked it. I listened to this book on YouTube because it isn't available as a digital Kindle version yet.
Once it is available I'll be sure to buy it. Before this book my op I listened to this book on YouTube because it isn't available as a digital Kindle version yet. Before this book my opinion was that Hitler had died in the bunker. End of story. Now I'm not so sure - I thought the authors did an amazing job of researching the groundwork laid by Bormann, as well as the recently declassified FBI documents - obviously the US governments as well as others thought the possibility that Hitler was indeed in South America was a possibility.
As the saying goes, where there is smoke there is fire. The abundance of testimony gleaned from eye witnesses, reported sightings, and the perfect opportunity to come under a Peron dictatorship is powerful fuel to the speculation. I, too, had some problems with the book, however. Yes, the Hitler "skull" has been invalidated through DNA, but the extensive dental work done to Hitler matches his dental records as attested to by his dentist from what I have read.
Bormann's skeleton, as well, seems to be a match - which is "problematic" if it has been in Berlin between to when it was dug up and "discovered. As a side note, I just finished reading a detective novel the Bernie Gunther series - "The One For the Other" , in which the plot hinges on the main character being altered physically to match as a double for an infamous war criminal being sought after by the Allies.
Given the two years Bormann had available to him to make his plans, I have no doubt that his ruthlessness, along with Gestapo Muller, could have altered at least one of Hitler's six body doubles to match any dental work in the eventuality of having to fake the Fuhrer's death. Mar 15, Judie rated it really liked it.
Absolutely fascinating. There's a lot of information about World War II and there are moments when I wished there had been less. However, the premise that Adolf Hitler managed to escape to Argentina through the machinations of Martin Bormann is interesting. You decide whether it's truth or fiction. Well worth reading. Nov 05, Linda rated it it was amazing. Incredible story although so hard to believe.
Sep 30, Eoghan Rua rated it liked it Shelves: This thesis was developed after a study by the University of Conneticut showed that a piece of skull held by the Soviets, supposedly from the remains of Adolf Hitler was actually that of a female Eva Braun is said to have simply poisoned herself so it wasn't her.
Before the Soviets had announced they had these remains in the s, authorities in the West questioned whether Hitler had survived. The main thesis of this book; that Hitler survived the Second World War and found refuge in Arge This thesis was developed after a study by the University of Conneticut showed that a piece of skull held by the Soviets, supposedly from the remains of Adolf Hitler was actually that of a female Eva Braun is said to have simply poisoned herself so it wasn't her.
The main thesis of this book; that Hitler survived the Second World War and found refuge in Argentina, has been quite convincingly disproven after the Russian FSB allowed French scientists in to study jaw fragments spirited out of Berlin by Elena Rzhevskaya who also has a journal of her war time activities. Rzhevskaya had met with Kathe Heusermann, the assistant to Hitler's dentist, who matched the jaw fragments with Hitler's records at the time.
These were then taken back to Russia. So why three stars if the thesis is probably wrong? It is a well written book and there is nothing wrong with asking questions. And indeed "conspiracy theories" ie - asking questions when we didn't have a full picture, thanks to the Soviets keeping this to themselves may have spurred the French scientists on to investigate the issue.
You only get to the truth by asking questions. There is a singular problem with reading Grey Wolf and that is whether the reader already believes he or she knows all there is to know about World War II and Adolph Hitler, or, if the reader has an open mind. Without the later, I would not encourage you to read this book unless of course you are looking for evidence to support your belief that you already know everything to be true as you know it. I have been fascinated by both because it is so hard for me t There is a singular problem with reading Grey Wolf and that is whether the reader already believes he or she knows all there is to know about World War II and Adolph Hitler, or, if the reader has an open mind.
I have been fascinated by both because it is so hard for me to understand how one person could do to another what the entire nations of Russia, Germany and Japan and to some extent Italy did to other people.
Obviously that number includes people of the Allied nations as well, both military and civilians BUT does not include people of all nations who were wounded. When I read this book, I was compelled to continue reading it and found it difficult to put down. The book reads like a novel and some readers may claim it to be a novel. I found it to read more like an extremely detailed history book of WWII and then of what may or may not have happened to Adolph Hitler.
I found it very well documented as to the history of the War up until what most believe to be the death of Hitler in the bunker. Since my elementary school days of the 50s I was taught that Hitler committed suicide in the bunker and his body was burned.
Since then there have been numerous documentary TV shows and books that have indicated that there has NEVER been any forensic evidence proving that the two bodies found outside the bunker to be Hitler and Braun as originally claimed. As said, if you read the book with an open mind and follow the details, you, like the authors, may come to the same conclusion that it was MORE plausible that Hitler did in fact escape the bunker and did go to Argentina as described in the book.
It is difficult to come away with a different conclusion yet I am certain others will read the same book and will come to a different conclusion. I am just not sure why. That is NOT meant to suggest the information was not true just my ability to actually comprehend the numbers because they were so HUGE. If History does repeat itself, then everyone should read this book if for no other reason than to read about the history of WWII. No one should ever want to see that repeated.
Still, in , there is fighting around the world that evidence of the lessons of WWII have never been learned or they have been forgotten. People want to be free. Other people want to control power over those who want to be free and are prepared to take that power through violent behavior. Frankly I had never thought about the billions of dollars of personal property that changed hands during and after the war.
Who should read this book? I would first recommend it to anyone with an open mind but actually there is no one that I would suggest should not read it over the age of 10 or Would I buy the book as a gift?
Actually yes but only for a select few people that might be interested in history. Would I read it again? Probably not in its entirety but certainly parts of it. Shame on me for spending money on this book.
The first pages are basically a history of WWII, and flip back-and-forth between years. While the topic of Hitler's escape is interesting, this book is anything but. While reading this book, all I kept thinking was, "When are they going to talk about the escape? Blah blah blah blah blah, blah blah blah blah. Blah blah blah?
Mar 27, Stuart Clark rated it really liked it. Very interesting case that should make one think. Did Hitler real die in the bunker in , or has been "history been written for the victors". It's worth reading this book if your skeptical, I still can't decide but based on the evidence given it would not be surprising.
Very worth reading. Nov 06, Roland Bruno rated it liked it Shelves: A fascinating proposal. Hitler didn't commit suicide but instead was whisked away at the fall of Berlin and lived a life of exile in Argentina. Taking eye-witness accounts, FBI and CIA reports and following the money trail, the authors make a compelling case that is haunting in its implications.
Dec 28, Marko Sertic rated it really liked it. Well, written book, and fascinating idea. Mar 08, Louise rated it really liked it. Very convincing and highly feasible.