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Treasure hunt : a New York Times reporter tracks the Quedlinburg hoard

Autore: William H Honan
Editore: New York : Fromm International Pub. Corp., ©1997.
Edizione/Formato:   book_printbook : English : 1st edVedi tutte le edizioni e i formati
Banca dati:WorldCat
Sommario:
Nearly half a century after the end of World War II, the famous and priceless Quedlinburg treasures were still missing. The Nazis had commandeered this magnificent hoard of medieval artworks and had hidden it in a cave on the outskirts of Quedlinburg - a quaint, cobblestone-paved village in central Germany. But soon after victorious American troops occupied Germany in April 1945, twelve of the treasures - worth more
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Informazioni aggiuntive sul formato: Online version:
Honan, William H. (William Holmes).
Treasure hunt.
New York : Fromm International Pub. Corp., ©1997
(OCoLC)608998171
Tipo documento: Book
Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori: William H Honan
ISBN: 0880641746 9780880641746
Numero OCLC: 35770862
Descrizione: viii, 289 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm
Responsabilità: William H. Honan.

Abstract:

Nearly half a century after the end of World War II, the famous and priceless Quedlinburg treasures were still missing. The Nazis had commandeered this magnificent hoard of medieval artworks and had hidden it in a cave on the outskirts of Quedlinburg - a quaint, cobblestone-paved village in central Germany. But soon after victorious American troops occupied Germany in April 1945, twelve of the treasures - worth more than $200 million in today's market - were found to have suddenly disappeared.

For years after, the Quedlinburg case was known as the greatest and longest unsolved art theft of the century. Then, in 1989, William H. Honan, a senior reporter at The New York Times hungry for a high profile case, and Willi Korte, a colorful, wise-cracking German researcher, set out to track down the thief.

It began to look like a hopeless task. After so many years, the trail had grown cold, and it seemed as if, should they be lucky enough to discover him, the thief might be ready to kill in order to protect his priceless booty.

As the investigators scrutinized the art world and delved into old U.S. Army records, they gathered clues and suspects - some of them more than a little frightening. Then, after a series of hair-raising adventures, Honan made headlines around the world by identifying the thief and leading law enforcement authorities to a desolate, tumble-down farm town in northeastern Texas where the treasures had been hidden. Subsequently, Honan was nominated for a Pulitzer Prize in investigative journalism.

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