Presumed Innocent ) discovers letters his deceased father wrote during his tour of duty in WWI"/>
 

Ordinary Heroes

Scott Turow, Author
Scott Turow, Author . Farrar, Straus & Giroux $25 (384p) ISBN 978-0-374-18421-6
Hardcover - 1 pages - 978-1-4472-7187-1
Hardcover - 371 pages - 978-0-00-200732-0
Compact Disc - 978-0-7393-2259-8
Compact Disc - 978-0-7393-2256-7
Hardcover - 613 pages - 978-0-7393-2563-6
Analog Audio Cassette - 978-0-7393-2258-1
Analog Audio Cassette - 978-0-7393-2255-0
Mass Market Paperbound - 494 pages
Open Ebook - 978-0-374-70526-8
Peanut Press/Palm Reader - 978-0-374-70529-9
Downloadable Audio - 978-0-7393-4576-4
Paperback - 384 pages - 978-0-330-44166-7
Hardcover - 320 pages - 978-0-330-44131-5
Paperback - 371 pages - 978-0-330-44133-9
Compact Disc - 1 pages - 978-1-4159-2482-2
Mass Market Paperbound - 544 pages - 978-0-446-58413-5
Paperback - 482 pages - 978-0-446-69742-2
Open Ebook - 320 pages - 978-0-330-53107-8
Open Ebook - 384 pages - 978-0-374-70617-3
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When retired newspaperman Stewart Dubinsky (last seen in 1987's Presumed Innocent ) discovers letters his deceased father wrote during his tour of duty in WWII, a host of family secrets come to light. In Turow's ambitious, fascinating page-turner, a "ferocious curiosity" compels the divorced Dubinsky to study his "remote, circumspect" father's papers, which include love letters written to a fiancée the family had never heard of, and a lengthy manuscript, which his father wrote in prison and which includes the shocking disclosure of his father's court-martial for assisting in the escape of OSS officer Robert Martin, a suspected spy. The manuscript, hidden from everyone but the attorney defending him, tells of Capt. David Dubin's investigation into Martin's activities and of both men's entanglements with fierce, secretive comrade Gita Lodz. From optimistic soldier to disenchanted veteran, Dubin—who, via the manuscript, becomes the book's de facto narrator—describes the years of violence he endured and of a love triangle that exacted a heavy emotional toll. Dubinsky's investigations prove revelatory at first, and life-altering at last. Turow makes the leap from courtroom to battlefield effortlessly. (Nov. 1)

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