Books by Lynne Olson
Madame Fourcade’s Secret War
The Daring Young Woman Who Led the Largest French Spy Network Against Hitler
A New York Times Bestseller
From the New York Times bestselling author of Citizens of London and Last Hope Island comes the dramatic, little-known story of Marie-Madeleine Fourcade, born to privilege and known for her beauty and glamor, who headed the largest and most influential spy network in occupied France during World War II.
Last Hope Island
Britain, Occupied Europe, and the Brotherhood That Helped Turn the Tide of War
A groundbreaking account of how Britain became the base of operations for the exiled leaders of Europe in their desperate struggle to reclaim their continent from Hitler, from the New York Times bestselling author of Citizens of London and Those Angry Days…
Those Angry Days
Roosevelt, Lindbergh, and America’s Fight Over World War II, 1939-1941
A groundbreaking account of the debate over American intervention in World War II, Those Angry Days tells the story of the bitter, sometimes violent clash of personalities and ideas that divided the nation…
Citizens of London
The Americans Who Stood with Britain in Its Darkest, Finest Hour
In her latest book, Lynne Olson, author of the highly acclaimed Troublesome Young Men, focuses once again on Britain in World War II, this time from an American perspective.
Troublesome Young Men
The Rebels Who Brought Churchill to Power and Helped Save England
A riveting history of the daring politicians who challenged the disastrous policies of the British government on the eve of World War II.
A Question of Honor
The Kosciuszko Squadron: Forgotten Heroes of World War II
Centering on five pilots of the renowned Kosciuszko Squadron, the authors show how the fliers, driven by their passionate desire to liberate their homeland, came to be counted among the most heroic and successful fighter pilots of World War II.
The Unsung Heroines of the Civil Rights Movement from 1830 to 1970
In this groundbreaking and absorbing book, credit finally goes where credit is due — to the bold women who were crucial to the success of the civil rights movement.