Quentin Reynolds - Books


  • The Wounded Don't Cry, E P Dutton, 1941
  • A London Diary, Angus & Robertson, 1941
  • Convoy, Random House, 1942
  • Only the Stars are Neutral, Random House, 1942; Blue Ribbon Books, 1943
  • Dress Rehearsal: The Story of Dieppe, Random House, 1943
  • The Curtain Rises, Random House, 1944
  • Officially Dead: The Story of Commander C D Smith, USN; The Prisoner the Japs Couldn’t Hold No. 511 Random House, 1945 (Published by Pyramid Books under the title He Came Back in multiple printings in the 1960s and early 1970s.)
  • 70,000 to 1 (Seventy Thousand to One); True War Adventure, 1946
  • The Wright Brothers, Pioneers of American Aviation, Random House Landmark Books, 1950
  • Courtroom; The Story of Samuel S Leibowitz, Farrar, Straus and Co, 1950
  • Custer's Last Stand, Random House, 1951
  • The Battle of Britain, Random House, 1953
  • The Amazing Mr Doolittle; A Biography of Lieutenant General James H Doolittle, Appleton-Century-Crofts, 1953
  • The Man Who Wouldn't Talk, 1953
  • I, Willie Sutton, Farrar, Straus and Young, 1953
  • The FBI, Random House Landmark Books, 1954
  • Headquarters, Harper & Brothers, 1955
  • The Fiction Factory; or, From Pulp Row to Quality Street; The Story of 100 years of Publishing at Street & Smith, Random House 1955
  • They Fought for the Sky; The Dramatic Story of the First War in the Air, Rinehart & Company, 1957
  • Minister of Death: The Adolf Eichmann Story (by Zwy Aldouby and Quentin James Reynolds), Viking 1960
  • Known But to God; The Story of the “Unknowns” of America’s War Memorials, John Day 1960
  • Winston Churchill, Random House 1963
  • By Quentin Reynolds, McGraw Hill, 1963
  • Britain Can Take It! (based on the film)
  • Don't Think It Hasn't Been Fun
  • The Life of Saint Patrick
  • Macapagal, the Incorruptible
  • A Secret for Two
  • With Fire and Sword; Great War Adventures

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Famous quotes containing the word books:

    In an extensive reading of recent books by psychologists, psychoanalysts, psychiatrists, and inspirationalists, I have discovered that they all suffer from one or more of these expression-complexes: italicizing, capitalizing, exclamation-pointing, multiple-interrogating, and itemizing. These are all forms of what the psychos themselves would call, if they faced their condition frankly, Rhetorical-Over-Compensation.
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    She is foremost of those that I would hear praised.
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    I am absent altogether too much to be a suitable instructor for a law-student. When a man has reached the age that Mr. Widner has, and has already been doing for himself, my judgment is, that he reads the books for himself without an instructor. That is precisely the way I came to the law.
    Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865)