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Profile for Willem Peter Keller > Reviews

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Willem Peter Keller
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Whose Word is it?: The Story Behind Who Changed The New Testament and Why
Whose Word is it?: The Story Behind Who Changed The New Testament and Why
by Bart D. Ehrman
Edition: Paperback
Price: £14.99

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A complex subject expertly explained., 30 Jan. 2013
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Dr Ehrman is capable to explain very complex and sensitive matters in a clear and compelling way, drawing the interested but uninitiated readers into the debate. In this volume he presents both the history regarding the area of critical bible (New Testament) studies and its developing methods as an adventure into human thought.
Through his careful handling of the matter he should be read by fundamentalists as well as by those merely interested in this important element of Western culture.


Our Kind of Traitor
Our Kind of Traitor
by John le Carré
Edition: Hardcover
Price: £18.99

5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars He's done it again, 14 Oct. 2010
This review is from: Our Kind of Traitor (Hardcover)
Few writers are able to hit on the actual feeling of life within the intelligence world even once. Le Carre does it in every book he writes, and over a very long period of time. As a former practitioner I still use his books as a source of quotes in lectures and other presentations. As a former bureaucrat I love the way in which office wars are waged in this book: it boils down to annihilate your peers and betters, if possible before one tackles the opposition. Le Carre has again made intelligence a subject of culture in every meaning of the concept. A great read.


Spy Wars: Moles, Mysteries and Deadly Games
Spy Wars: Moles, Mysteries and Deadly Games
by Tennent H Bagley
Edition: Hardcover

2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Convincing proof, 7 Aug. 2010
Mr Bagley has written a clear and convincing account of one of the West's counter-intelligence's most interesting cases, the "defection" of Yuri Nosenko to the USA in 1964 and its aftermath.
It is well written, has all the necessary details for the reader to be able to make up his own mind regarding the correctnes of Mr Bagley's (and Peter Deriabin's) conclusions and gives a plausible explanation of CIA's "reluctance" to accept the obvious: Nosenko was part of a - in hindsight not very professional - deception game, played by the KGB. It should be compulsory reading for anybody interested in the continuing saga of espionage, especially for those who have to make the political decisions in this complex area of human actions.


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