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Every thread of the narrative, including depictions of a young Hitler, is uncannily accurate. So much so that one top amazon reviewer says:. There is, for example, an episode during the battle for Caen which had no particular connection with the story, but which is written with a sense of immediacy that seems to stem from a real experience. But the author was born in , so it must all be based on what he has read and on his imagination; and that is very remarkable. The book is also interesting in the originality of the attitudes of Adam, the central figure and main narrator in the novel.
Normally such a description of the horrors on the beaches is associated with the defeat at Dunkirk rather than with the victories on D-Day. Adam is also somewhat unusual in that he has friends among the conquered Germans — the landlady of the house in which he is billeted, and Ernst Mann, an Austrian-born doctor who lives in the attic.
But Mann reproached himself for having kept to himself something he had suspected about young Adolf. Adam also befriends the people in a brothel: the Madam tells him at great length of the horror of the firestorms, and moves him to pity.
All this while his job is to work as a lawyer in the War Crimes Office, and so he is steeped in the horrors of the concentration camps. He detests his work and is quite nervous about it. He does not at all exude authority when he interviews prisoners. What makes it even worse we learn half-way through the book is that his task to DEFEND the prisoners, to give the appearance of impartiality to the proceedings.
But he is disgusted when he is told of the policy not to be too hard on high-ups who might be useful to the Allies. He falls in love with one of the girls in the brothel, Rose, formerly Rosa von Schirm und Loewen , who has lost all her aristocratic family in the raids; and he wants to rescue her from that life.