Captive At The Berghof:
Hitler has found out about Colonel Sir Edward Ware’s secret undercover activities for Winston Churchill, and he’s playing hardball. He kidnaps Thomasina, Edward’s daughter, and won’t give the child back unless Edward and his wife, Dora, hand over the key to world domination – the Lawrence maps. They’d better do something fast before Thomasina truly becomes Hitler’s daughter.
- Photo Gallery
- Reader Comments
- Press Release
- Sample Chapter
- Installments of the novel in German
Hitler liked to take Thomasina to rallies where he would make speeches.
This postcard from the 1930s is a photo of the Berghof overlooking Berchtesgaden.
This antique postcard shows Hitler at the Berghof with Thomasina Ware.
This is an old postcard that shows the area around Berchtesgaden where Hitler’s Berghof was located.
Paperback book cover of Captive At The Berghof: Part 1. The paperback edition is available on lulu.com. You can also purchase the book from Cheops Books directly through PayPal:
Order the audio book edition on Audible. The book is narrated by Gary Cargill, one of the authors of the historical thriller about WW2.
Captive at the Berghof: Part 1 Book Trailer
The Zeppelin Field Tribune is pictured. Here Hitler harangued crowds in Nuremberg in the 1930’s. To the right are propaganda shots of Hitler and the little girl.
Epic Historical Fiction Thriller:
If you like novels during the period of Adolf Hitler, this one is for you.
The book starts out with a tensely constructed dinner scene with Adolf Hitler. The main characters Colonel Sir Edward Ware and Dora, Lady Ware are scared that the Führer might kidnap their daughter, if they don’t hand over the Lawrence maps. The late Lawrence of Arabia had drawn up these maps for the British military to prepare for the next European War. Hitler wants them.
The suspense grows from there. Hitler even toys with the Ware’s by holding onto their baby. Great scene.
Through out the story there are large historical figures who have frequent cameos such as Churchill, Chamberlain and Goering. The story is easy to read and has a dark period tone and well written characters.
As it is part of a series, the author was smart to have an ending that leaves you wanting more.
by Amazon Customer Phil Philips, author of Mona Lisa’s Secret