1993 "First Edition" stated; Crown Publishers, New York; hardbound in cadet grey and black boards with bold silver lettering along spine; very nice black and white glossy photos; very good condition, appears unread; dust jacket very good.


Terry Anderson -

Terry A. Anderson (born October 27, 1947) is an American journalist. He reported for the Associated Press.[1] In 1985, he was taken hostage by Shiite Hezbollah militants or the Islamic Jihad Organization[2] and held until 1991. In 2004, he ran unsuccessfully for the Ohio State Senate.


Hostage in Lebanon -

On March 16, 1985, Anderson, who was the Middle East bureau chief for the Associated Press, had just finished a tennis game when he was abducted from the street in Beirut, placed in the trunk of a car, and taken to a secret location where he was imprisoned. For the next six years and nine months, he was held captive, being moved periodically to new sites. His captors were a group of Hezbollah Shiite Muslims who were supported by Iran in supposed retaliation for Israel's use of U.S. weapons and aid in its 1982–83 strikes against Muslim and Druze targets in Lebanon. He was the longest-held of the American hostages captured in an effort to drive U.S. military forces from Lebanon during the Lebanese Civil War.


Held at the same time were several other U.S. citizens, including Thomas Sutherland, an administrator at the American University of Beirut; Catholic priest, Father Lawrence Jenco; David P. Jacobsen, administrator at the American University Hospital of Beirut; Presbyterian minister Benjamin Weir; Jerry Levin, CNN's Beirut bureau chief; Frank Reed, head of the Lebanese International School; Joseph Cicippio, deputy controller of the American University of Beirut; Edward Tracey, an itinerant poet; and Professors Alann Steen, Jesse Turner, and Robert Polhill. Anderson was released on December 4, 1991 and says he has forgiven his captors.


Den of Lions, memoirs of seven years by Terry Anderson

SKU: BS45d