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Signed picture of Tania Szabo -daughter of Violette

Signed picture of Tania Szabo -daughter of Violette

Split-image-of-Tania-in-youth-and-old-age-590530.jpg (590×350)

Split-image-of-Tania-in-youth-and-old-age-590530.jpg (590×350)

Violette Reine Elizabeth Szabo GC, née Bushell, (26 June 1921 – c. 5 February 1945) was a Special Operations Executive agent during the Second World War, and a posthumous recipient of the George Cross. On her second mission into occupied France, Szabo was captured by the German Army, interrogated and tortured, and deported to Germany where she was eventually executed at Ravensbrück concentration camp.

Violette Reine Elizabeth Szabo GC, née Bushell, (26 June 1921 – c. 5 February 1945) was a Special Operations Executive agent during the Second World War, and a posthumous recipient of the George Cross. On her second mission into occupied France, Szabo was captured by the German Army, interrogated and tortured, and deported to Germany where she was eventually executed at Ravensbrück concentration camp.

tania-szabo-daughter-of-late-britishfrench-wwii-special-operations-picture-id453315111 (1024×734)

tania-szabo-daughter-of-late-britishfrench-wwii-special-operations-picture-id453315111 (1024×734)

World War II resistance fighter Nancy Wake sits in front of the Australian war memorial in London in 2004.

World War II resistance fighter Nancy Wake sits in front of the Australian war memorial in London in 2004.

By trade, author Ian Fleming was a journalist with a sharp memory and a keen eye for detail. In fact, he created James Bond, his famed international man of mystery, by plundering his own experiences as a spy.  During World War II, Fleming put his writing talents to use as part of British Naval Intelligence. Although he looked the part of Bond—tall, blue-eyed, and dapper—Fleming worked a desk job. He managed communications between the British Admiralty.

10 Celebrities Who Spied on the Side

By trade, author Ian Fleming was a journalist with a sharp memory and a keen eye for detail. In fact, he created James Bond, his famed international man of mystery, by plundering his own experiences as a spy. During World War II, Fleming put his writing talents to use as part of British Naval Intelligence. Although he looked the part of Bond—tall, blue-eyed, and dapper—Fleming worked a desk job. He managed communications between the British Admiralty.

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