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The Man Without Nerves

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This book is a member of the special collection Special Collection: The Works of E. Phillips Oppenheim (1866-1946)

Book Details

Title:The Man Without Nerves
Oppenheim, E. Phillips   
(42 of 80 for author by title)
A Master of Men [Enoch Strone]
The Man Who Changed His Plea
Published:   1934
Publisher:McClelland & Stewart, Limited
Tags:fiction, mystery

The story is a thriller built on several interlaced mysteries which are suddenly thrust on the sleepy English village of Sandywayes: three men committing shockingly unexpected suicides, three strangers with questionable backstories but no obvious connections simultaneously appearing in town, and large amounts of money quietly disappearing from the eponymous bank. Rather than methodically working through a list of suspects, Opphenheim is great at planting small details in each chapter to suggest that darker things are happening beneath Sandywayes’ placid surface, such as a stodgy old man carefully concealing a gun or a strange chauffeur standing in the middle of the road at two in the morning.

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Pages:189 Info

Author Bio for Oppenheim, E. Phillips

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E. Phillips Oppenheim, in full Edward Phillips Oppenheim (born Oct. 22, 1866, London, Eng.—died Feb. 3, 1946, St. Peter Port, Guernsey, Channel Islands, U.K.), internationally popular British author of novels and short stories dealing with international espionage and intrigue.

After leaving school at age 17 to help in his father's leather business, Oppenheim wrote in his spare time. His first novel, Expiation (1887), and subsequent thrillers caught the fancy of a wealthy New York businessman who bought out the leather business at the turn of the century and made Oppenheim a high-salaried director. He was thus freed to devote the major part of his time to writing. The novels, volumes of short stories, and plays that followed, totaling more than 150, were peopled with sophisticated heroes, adventurous spies, and dashing noblemen. Among his well-known works are The Long Arm of Mannister (1910), The Moving Finger (1911), and The Great Impersonation (1920).--Encyclopaedia Britannica.

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