Sons of the eagle, ebook
by Angus J MacVicar
Showing all works by author. Would you like to see only ebooks? The book of Blaan.
Showing all works by author.
Angus MacVicar (28 October 1908, Argyll – 31 October 2001, Campbeltown, Argyll and Bute) was a Scottish author with a wide-ranging output. His greatest successes came in three separate genres: crime thrillers, juvenile science fiction, and autobiography. His early writing was interrupted by wartime service with the Royal Scots Fusiliers, hence most of his fiction appeared in the two decades following World War II.
com's Angus Macvicar Page and shop for all Angus Macvicar books. Check out pictures, bibliography, and biography of Angus Macvicar.
Angus MacVicar’s most popular book is The Killings on Kersivay. The Grey Shepherds by. Angus MacVicar.
Two journalists hunt for a killer and stumble into an even bigger mystery: "The writer par excellence of Scottish thrillers" (Western Independent). It’s never too lat. is favourite light reading comprised the four large volumes of The Science of Police Detection and at thirty-four he had passed all his examinations and could be promoted at once. But Superintendent William McIntosh, Head of the . has no intention of giving Detective Sergeant Kenneth MacDonald a promotion - not just yet.
Tiger Mountain Angus MacVicar 1952 Book 38196. Angus MacVicar - Secret of the Lost Planet - 1959 Burke in Original Dustwrapper. Was: Previous price£18.
Son of George T MacVicar and Alda MacVicar Husband of Jean MacVicar Father of Private. Managed by: Theresa Bennett Waring. Last Updated: December 7, 2016. View Complete Profile. Historical records matching George(Lewis) Lewis MacVicar.
Many notable Scots have been called "sons of the manse", the term is a recurring point of reference within Scottish media and culture.
28 October 1908 Argyll, Scotland. In later life MacVicar turned to portraying his life and background as a child of the Manse in several memoirs such as Salt in My Porridge (1971); these books showed his Scottish literary voice at its most characteristic, unhampered by the genre requirements of his fiction. MacVicar also presented the BBC television program Songs of Praise. Many notable Scots have been called "sons of the manse", the term is a recurring point of reference within Scottish media and culture.
Two journalists hunt for a killer and stumble into an even bigger mystery: The writer par excellence of Scottish thrillers (Western Independent). It’s not Grant’s usual beat, but he can’t say no to a fellow Scotsman-especially since his boss senses that the roots of the crime go all the way to Kintyre