Run For Your Life
Starring Ben Gazzara

The Borders of Barbarism

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Synopsis: Paul becomes involved in a dangerous Yugoslavian adventure, seeking hidden diamonds and documents when Gillian Wales (Joan Collins) mistakes him for an underworld character. With Alf Kjellin as Josep Ristec, Reginald Owen as Sir Hilary Cooper, Joseph Sirola as Vilovic, Jack Good as Sidney Cruikshank, Stephen McNally as Mike Allen George Pirana as Jenko, Don Knight as the Bartender, Gabor Curtiz as the Old Peasant, Lawrence Montaigne as George Woodstock, Peter Forster as Harry Laudermilk, Jane Betts as the Woman Border Guard, Alex Rodine as Yugoslav Policeman - CAST PHOTOS AT THE BOTTOM OF THIS PAGE
Episode 33
Season 2 - #2
First broadcast on September 26, 1966
Television Story & Teleplay by John Thomas James
(Roy Huggins)
Based on a Novel by Eric Williams
Directed by Richard Benedict

From the diary about this episode:

Wednesday, July 14

Came down the mountain, and got a mid-morning flight to London. My dream trip to this city had always been to have a suite at Claridges and order a suit from Saville Row, and I've accomplished both today.
Unfortunately, also received a telegram that Pete had suffered an injury in testing, and wouldn't be arriving until tomorrow, so I wandered around and saw the sights.
As I was leaving Westminster Cathedral, a lady slipped in front of me, dropping packages in all directions. After helping her up, I retrieved the parcels, and she looked so flustered that I just had to take her into a café to collect herself.
A pretty young American working in London as a physiotherapist, Barbara and I became better acquainted quickly, so I took her to dinner, and made a date for tomorrow as well.

Thursday, July 15

The wounded hero arrived today with the final contract papers, and we sat down at the table in the suite going over everything again, the one thing we couldn't quite agree on being as important as anything.
To be sharp and snappy, Pete wanted to call the team GB Racing, and I wanted to call it Gaffney Bryan, to draw attention to Pete's name and reputation. I deferred, and we had a late champagne lunch to seal the deal.
Pete showed up for dinner with the thinnest girl I've ever met, Leslie all decked out in sequins. It was clear that Barbara felt self-conscious in the famous company, so we went our separate ways after the meal, Barbara telling me how she'd lived in the shadow of her glamorous sister Joanne.

Friday, July 16

Barbara was pleased to take me around London, showing me the sights, and I promised to bring her to Silverstone to watch Pete practice. Nice company, but Barbara is definitely a bit clingy.
When we returned to London, told her I had a business meeting that evening, and Barbara said that she must be boring company for a man who lived such an exciting life. Well, it was certainly looking that way when I went into a Mayfair bar for a drink.
A woman kept giving me the eye, rather crossly, actually, from another table, so I went over to talk to her. She spoke in riddles, and it soon became clear that she'd mistaken me for someone else. But ….. the plot she was hatching was so fantastic, I just couldn't resist playing along with her.
She indicated that she wanted me to accompany her to the wilds of Yugoslavia for some illegal purpose involving documents worth £10,000, and presented me with a photo and personal details to obtain a fake British passport for the two of us as husband and wife.
It all left me distracted and wondering whether I should just forget the experience or somehow pursue it.

Saturday, July 17

Barbara and I drove out to Silverstone to watch practice, but after a semi-sleepless night, I'd nearly made up my mind to ring Mike Allen when we got back to town. When I presented the limited details, he suggested I fly over to Berlin immediately.
Brought Barbara flowers, and told her I wouldn't be able to make our dinner date, quite excited now by the prospect of where this adventure might lead. She was again self-deprecating.
Mike complimented me on my mission to Zermatt, and told me my lady from the Mayfair bar, Gillan Wales, is an aristocrat whose father was a British agent in Yugoslavia during the War. My passion for history was set alight! Chetniks vs. Communist partisans, remnants of the old Ottoman Empire influencing religion and wartime affiliation.
Getting into the restricted mountain areas Gillan spoke of would mean unique access to hidden history.  Mike himself is mad keen to get his hands on the secret documents, and has commissioned me to accompany Gillan on her journey. So now, I'm just waiting for the passports he's arranging - and eager to get started.
Over dinner Mike almost turned into a real human being, something I hardly considered him to be.

Sunday, July 18

Overnight Mike got a perfect looking British passport for Paul Baker and wife made, and I got a mid-morning flight back to London.
Rang poor Barbara, and tried to explain that I had to leave urgently for southern Europe, and couldn't even accompany her to Silverstone in the afternoon.
Thought she might jump to the immediate conclusion I was a spy, but instead, Barbara asked if she'd done something wrong. Sent her more flowers, a good-luck telegram to Pete, and checked out of Claridges, then went to present the passport to Gillan.
A bit of a scene out of the Marx Brothers at her place. It was dawning on Gillan that she might have met the wrong man at the bar, and she was starting to get cold feet when the real contact came in and denounced me as an impostor.
But as I was the one with the fake passport she needed, we took off in her waiting camper, and made it to Paris for the night.
Gillan was rather put off when I brought her to my apartment here, saying that she'd want to keep her distance from the criminal fraternity, so I suggested she stay in a hotel, but she ended up locking herself up in my bedroom while I slept on the sofa.

Yugoslavia - London - Paris
Monday - Friday, July 19 - 23

Writing this up, safely ensconced in my Paris apartment, trying to recall all the details of the last five days, certain that, while in Yugoslavia, it wasn't a good idea to put to paper anything that might be confiscated.
After this experience, am thinking that I just might have made a good spy. While the whole idea of it revolted me when the CIA attempted to recruit me in college - interesting that Mike Allen never revealed that detail in my dossier - and I feel even stronger on the subject today, it never hurts to develop a few new talents …. for the future.
We made good time driving across Europe, and if for no other reason, I was glad to see a bit of the Continent from the ground.
Considering my recent dodgy experiences on the Italian border with Yugoslavia - and because I wanted to see more of Switzerland, we approached from Austria. It all seemed safe enough since I'd be arriving with a different name and nationality.
Everything went smoothly, but Gillan remained secretive about her mission, and in return, I wouldn't reveal whether I was a criminal, policeman or journalist.
The scenery was breathtaking, each turn in the road being a new feast for the eyes. I don't remember anything like this from the European trips I made as a student. It was all cities I visited in '53 and `54.
Gillan and I stayed in a little Alpine guest house just short of the Yugoslavian border, with the idea that we might be able to make a swift transit if arriving a while after daybreak.
However, our story about being ornithologists heading for Greece didn't wash with the hefty officer on duty, and she had our car searched and told us to take off our clothes for still more probing.
Some of Gillan's secrets were swiftly revealed to me - but it wasn't the charms beneath her clothing. One was her revelation that she had taped to her leg a map to the restricted location where we were going. The other was discovered by a guard who found the gun Gillan had concealed in the camper.
Temporarily hid the map behind a picture on the wall, and was in the midst of trying to stall disrobing procedures when who should walk in but my savior from the UKC Llubjiana, none other than Sydney Crookshank.
Making it clear to him that my name was Paul Baker, and that Gillan was my wife, Sydney churned up an indignant storm with the border police, and having the British Ambassador with him to make further protests, we were allowed to dress and continue our journey, albeit in an enforced convoy with the Ambassador.
After losing the convoy in Zagreb traffic, Gillan finally divulged her mission, one that would take me direct into the pages of history as the Catholic Croats, Bosnian Muslims and Orthodox Serbs waged World War II by fighting their own corners.
Gillan's father was in the middle of it all, and she shared fascinating stories John Wales passed on to her when he was dying, including one about diamonds he had stashed in a Yugoslavian cave full of skeletons.
As a British agent he used the gems as currency, working with the Chetniks until the Allies decided that the resistance group was really giving aid to the Nazi occupiers.
But before that decision was made, many Communist partisans thought the Allies would join with the Chetniks, and dozens had given Gillan's father letters of commitment to change sides.
John Wales revealed that these documents had been hidden away with the diamonds, and they were to be my reward for helping. But the real prize for an amateur historian was a peek behind the plaster Tito had used to seal the chasms of religious and ethnic tension that underpin the Balkans.
Probably due to my absorption with the closed book Gillan had opened, I lost concentration on the road, and had a bit of a collision with an official vehicle on the way to the treasure location, and we found ourselves deposited back with the blustering Ambassador who checked us into a hotel.
Gillan suddenly got the idea that we should make a run for it, and while I was telling her all the reasons that would be disastrous, the police started knocking on our door. Some fancy footwork, and we managed to get away from the unwanted visitors, ending up taking Gillan's suggestion by default.
We camped out for the night, and she was full of chat, despite the fact we'd been up since 3 am.  Maybe because she'd been drowsing while I was driving all day.
The area having been closed to access, we had to deal with only a single questionable turn before the map Gillan's father had made for her brought us directly to the treasure location.
A few old fellows hanging around since the war were watching me as I dug up the cookie box, but I kept my eyes on the work.
Inside was the stash of diamonds and the incriminating letters Mike Allen coveted.  We were just congratulating ourselves on the find when the man I'd knocked out in the hotel room appeared, holding a gun on us.
He took the box and looked at the contents. One of the letters seemed to strike an instant chord, and he told his sergeant to kill us, but then shot the sergeant before he could do anything.
Our turn was seconds away, so I threw myself at the officer, and Gillan managed to kill him with the sergeant's gun just as I was about to be shot. It was horrific.
The thing was to get into Greece as quickly as possible, but Gillan suddenly had a stab of remorse and principle, saying that the diamonds belonged to Britain, and she wanted to give them over to the Ambassador we'd dealt with.
But when we drove back, I was eyewitness to another kind of history when the Ambassador rejected any suggestion of accepting the diamonds, mostly to deny what British agents were up to during the War. He then instructed us to report to the Security Minister to whom he'd handed our passports.
The crotchety diplomat also used his influence with Sydney's editor to get my friend sent on an even less friendly assignment, and on his way to the airport, Sydney made a godsend visit to our hotel, where I passed on the incriminating documents to take with him.
At District Headquarters, we were confronted with the assault at the hotel and subsequent disappearance of the man Gillan had shot.
Implying that we had an incriminating letter demonstrating that the Security Minister was willing to leave the Communists and join the other side, I admitted to the murder by the cave, but said that we expected to leave imminently with a document of safe conduct which he would sign, and for good measure, used his wartime code name.
But when I told him that the letter was safely out of the country, he did a song and dance about how clever he was, that he'd had us under surveillance, and had Sydney arrested after he visited us.
Sydney was then brought in, and made to exhibit his bags and garments, but when asked about our envelope, he produced the plum that he'd given it to some departing diplomats who owed him a favor.
The District Commander tried to get them stopped, but they and their diplomatic pouch had already flown away, so I suggested to the Minister that, in addition to allowing us safely out of Yugoslavia, he might like to buy Gillan's camper, and cool as he was, I saw a tremor in his hand as he drew the Sterling notes from his safe.

Journal continued in next column

Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Gillan gives Paul photo and details for a passport
Lawrence Montaigne and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Paul pretends to have a message from Gillan
Stephen McNally and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Mike Allen asks Paul to go to Yugoslavia with Gillan
Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Paul knocks out Laudermilk and proposes a getaway
Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Paul is annoyed that Gillan hid a gun in the camp
Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Gillan tells Paul they are going after lost diamonds

Reginald Owen, Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
The British ambassador is suspicious of them
Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
When she sees the mountains, Gillan proposes leaving
Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Gillan again asks Paul who he is
Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
George Perina and Alf Kjellin In Run For Your Life
Ristec recognizes his superior's wartime code name
Reginald Owen, Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
The ambassador won't accept the diamonds
Joseph Sirola, Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Paul gives Sidney the pouch to take to London
Joseph Sirola, Joan Collins and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Vilovec questions Paul and Gillan about the assault
Joseph Sirola and Ben Gazzara In Run For Your Life
Vilovec appears to be a step ahead of Paul
Vilovec searches Sidney's jacket and shoes
Joseph Sirola and Jack Good In Run For Your Life
Vilovec finds the papers have already left the country


The three of us drove to the airport, left the camper there, and departed on the next flight to London, Sydney having decided that he'd be happier covering flower shows in England than continuing as a glamorous foreign correspondent.
Before flying out to Paris, picked up my suit and two blazers with the GB Racing logo, and will sport mine tomorrow at Spa, a big race for Pete.
For the first time that I've been at her apartment, June is here, so we'll go to Belgium together tomorrow. She is in a very chirpy mood over Pete's top-three finish at Silverstone.

Read Next:

The Plot:

In a London bar Paul notices a woman staring at him, and goes over to her. She appears to have made a rendezvous with someone she's never met, and thinks Paul is George Woodstock. Paul plays along, and finds that she is arranging a trip to the wilds of Yugoslavia for some illegal purpose, and wants to know if Woodstock accompany her. She says they'll need a husband and wife passport, and Paul, enjoying the mystery, takes the photo and details she gives him, saying he'll see what he can do.
After she leaves, the real Woodstock enters the bar, wearing the red scarf she'd instructed, and Paul goes over to speak to him, saying that he has a message from Gillan Wales. Though Woodstock pretends to know nothing, Paul perseveres, and says that she wants to find out whether Woodstock has made up his mind. He replies that he won't even say maybe until he has more facts about the documents that are supposedly worth £10,000, then leaves abruptly. Fascinated with the whole situation, Paul decides to follow it up with his CIA friend, Mike Allen in Berlin.
Saying that he'd first taken it as no more than a game, Paul thinks Gillan's scheme is something the American authorities should know about. Mike's contact determines that Gillan is a blue blood whose father was attached to British intelligence, and  served in World War II, working with the Chetniks before the Allies dropped them.

Mike thinks that the Yugoslavian papers would be of great interest, and says he can get the Mr. and Mrs. Passport Gillan wants if Paul will go with her and secure them. With reluctance, Paul takes on the assignment.
Gillan is impressed with the passport, and says she'll work with Paul, but insists on keeping her distance, as she doesn't like dealing with criminals. Paul questions her own activities, and she's saying it will be a desperate venture when Harry Laudermilk, the man who put her on to Woodstock arrives, pointing out that Paul is definitely not his man. Gillan is confused, and Laudermilk, annoyed, starts to leave. Paul jumps him, and knocks him out. He tells Gillan he's neither criminal nor police, but is willing to accompany her to Yugoslavia, and they should leave immediately in the waiting camper.
At the border they are caught with a concealed weapon, and taken into the station . Gillan then reveals to Paul that she has a map taped to her body, and they hide it temporarily behind a picture. But just as a body search is about to begin, Paul's British journalist friend Sidney Crookshank walks into the station with the UK ambassador.  Paul quickly lets Sidney know that his name is Paul Baker and that Gillan is his wife before asking for help. Sidney tells the ambassador that the couple are harmless bird watchers, and the ambassador vouches for them with the border police, pending investigation.
Paul and Gillan's camper drives in convoy to Zagreb, and he denies that he's a journalist, but admits to wanting the valuable papers she's offered as a lure to help her get to the mountain cave where her father left them. What's she's after is the diamonds he was given to use as currency behind the lines as a British agent. Recovering them was an obsession before his death.

Gillan says it was her father's legacy to make her a thief, to use the revenue from the diamonds to pay family debts. Paul's part of the deal ar a bunch of documents which could have great value.
They are  letters from Communist leaders who considered changing sides when they thought the Allies would be supporting the Chetniks.

Having gotten Paul to slip from the convoy, they suddenly collide with a Yugoslav official vehicle, and are taken back to Zagreb. Fortunately, they are delivered to the British ambassador who is also suspicious of Paul and Gillan, and reprimands them for leaving the convoy,telling them to stay in their hotel room until he has checked out their passport thoroughly.
When they get to the hotel, Gillan proposes going straight to the mountains before anyone knows they're gone, but Paul advises it's better to stay, and the authorities might let them off with a minor fine for carrying the gun, allowing them to go ahead with their plans.

Then there is a sudden knock at the door by the district administrator Josep Ristic and his sergeant.  Paul manages to overcome them, and he and Gillan race out of the hotel.  They drive towards their goal in the restricted mountain area until they come to a fork in the road.
It isn't on Gillan's treasure map, and tThey need to investigate further, so stop for the night until daylight might give them an idea which way to go.

They set up their camping gear, and settle down for a few hours sleep. When she asks again about who he is,

Paul tells Gillan that some friends of his have an interest in the documents her father left in the cave during the Second World War, but that she will be safe from prosecution by British authorities - but not Yugoslav.
As they follow a slow-moving farm cart, Gillan tells Paul that her father buried the box of diamonds and documents in a cave where the bodies of German soldiers had been left, and that's why she believes no one will have tampered with the property.

Following the map, they locate the cave with the skeletons of the Nazi soldiers inside. Paul is digging up the box of treasure when Ristec and Jenko, following their trail, find the camper.  Unaware of this, Gillan is estatic with joy over the discovery. Then, suddenly, they find themselves facing the barrel of a gun.
Ristec takes the box from Gillan's hands, first looking at the pouch of diamonds, then the letters beneath.  He recognizes the wartime code name of the security minister, declaring a willingness to leave the Communists for the Chetniks, then tells his sergeant to shoot Paul and Gillan, but then Ristec shoots Jenko in the back before he gets the chance.

Paul grabs the moment to throw himself at Ristec who then knocks Paul down into the brush.  As Ristec then fires on Paul, other shots ring out as Gillan kills him with his sergeant's gun.
Driving from the scene, Gillan resolves not to keep the diamonds for herself, but to give them back to the UK government, adding that it isn't as easy to “go wrong” as people think. She and Paull speculate on the identity of the traitor Ristec recognized, and decide that it must be the security minister Vilovec, and hope the papers might help get them out of the country safely. The UK ambassador has no interest in receiving the diamonds on behalf of The Crown, and shudders at the thought of revealing that British subjects were working with anti-Tito guerrillas during the War.
The ambassador suggests they leave the country without delay, and says that, due to all the irregularities in their visit,he's handed their passport over to the Ministry of Federal Security, and Vilovec himself is examining it.

Before they venture there, Sidney comes to their hotel room to say he's leaving for London.Paul seizes on the opportunity to hand him the valuable packet, asking that he mails it as soon as he arrives in the UK. Sidney is extremely reluctant, but Paul says there's no one else, as he and Gillan are due in Vilovec's office in ten minutes.
When they arrive at the security ministry, the hotel clerk is there, having reported the assault on Ristec and Jenko, who are now missing. Paul confirms that he attacked them, but implies that it is not he who is in danger. Ristec answers in the negative when Paul asks if the hotel clerk speaks English, and to Vilovec's shock, Paul declares that he has killed Ristec.

“Don't be alarmed,” adds Paul calmly, “we'll be leaving this afternoon with a safe conduct pass from you.” Vilovec is almost amused - until Paul calls him by the wartime code name.
Paul says that he and his wife came across some interesting letters in the mountains, one signed with that name. Vilovec tells the hotel clerk to leave.

The next revelation from Paul is that there's a letter written by a Communist partisan who offered to desert Tito and join the Chetniks, and that the document has already left the country.

Seemingly one step ahead of Paul, Vilovec rings an aide and discovers - with obvious relief - that Sidney has not yet flown out of Yugoslavia.
Vilovec tells Paul that he and Gillan were under surveillance, and when Sidney visited them, he was also watched - and taken into custody a half hour ago.

Dejected, Paul and Gillan await Sidney's arrival at the security ministry. Sidney is asked for the packet Paul gave him, and when he says he doesn't have it, he is made to empty his luggage on the floor, then Vilovec goes through his jacket and shoes. When Vilovec slaps Sidney, the journalist admits that he gave the package to one of the British embassy staff who put it in his diplomatic pouch.
Vilovec checks, but the plane has already left.

Deflated, Vilovec asks Paul what he intends to do with the documents, and the reply is that they will be handed over to an agency of the US government - who will be very discreet.

Vilovec is satisfied, and offers Paul and Gillan the safe conduct they requested, and they are able to drive their camper back out of Yugoslavia.

Notes & Comments:

A light-hearted episode with an underlying threat throughout, The Borders of Barbarism moves quickly enough to hold up for the hour - even if the title doesn't.

The charming idea that Paul plays along with Gillan to see what she's about loses its shape when he feels the necessity to fly to Berlin and alert the CIA, then acts coy, and says he doesn't want to be involved.

Next Episode:

Creative Team

     Jo Swerling Jr.
Associate Producer
     Paul Freeman
     Pete Rugolo
Director of Photography
    John L. Russell  A.S.C.
Art Director
     Henry Larrico
Film Editor
     Carl Pingitore
Unit Manager
     Hilton A. Green
Assistant Director
     Jack Doran
Set Decorators
     John McCartey  &
    Robert C. Bradfield
     Ed Somers
Color  Coordinator
     Robert Brower
Color by Technicolor
Editorial Dept. Head
     Richard Belding
Musical Supervisor
     Stanley Wilson
Costumes Supervisor
     Vincent Dee
     Bud Westmore
Hair Stylist
     Larry Germain
Assistant to Executive Producer
     Robert Foster

Joan Collins In Run For Your Life
Joan Collins
as Gilian Wales
Alf Kjellin In Run For Your Life
Alf Kjellin as
Josep Ristec
Reginald Owen In Run For Your Life
Reginald Owen as
Sir Hilary Cooper
Joseph Sirola In Run For Your Life
Joseph Sirola
as Vilovic
Jack Good In Run For Your Life
Jack Good as
Sidney Cruikshank
Stephen McNally In Run For Your Life
Stephen McNally
as Mike Allen
George Perina In Run For Your Life
George Perina
as Karl Jenko
Don Knight In Run For Your Life
Don Knight as
the Bartender
Gabor Curtiz In Run For Your Life
Gabor Curtiz as
the Old Peasant
Lawrence Montaigne In Run For Your Life
Lawrence Montaigne
as George Woodstock
Peter Forster In Run For Your Life
Peter Forster as
Harry Laudermilk
ane Betts in Run For Your Life
Jane Betts as the
Border Guard
Alex Rodine In Run For Your Life
Alex Rodine as
Yugoslav Policeman


1  Journey into Yesterday          2  Who's Watching the Fleshpot?          3  Never Pick Up a Stranger          4  This Town for Sale          5  The Girl Next Door Is A Spy

          6  The Savage Season          7  Someone Who Makes Me Feel Beautiful          8  Rapture at Two Forty          9  Three Passengers for the Lusitania

10  Hang Down Your Head And Laugh          11  The Borders of Barbarism          12  The Committee for the 25th          13  Beware My Love          14  Carnival Ends at Midnight

15  The Last Safari          16  Tell It to the Dead          17  Make the Angels Weep          18  Hoodlums on Wheels          19  Who's Che Guevara?

20  How to Sell Your Soul for Fun and Profit21  The Sadness of a Happy Time          22  Sequestro (Part 1)          23  Sequestro (Part 2)          24  The Shock of Recognition

25  A Girl Named Sorrow          26  Flight From Tirana          27  The Dark Beyond the Door          28  A Rage For Justice          29  The Day Time Stopped

30  I Am the Late Diana Hays          31  The Savage Machines          32  The Edge of the Volcano          33  The Mustafa Embrace

34  Time and a Half on Christmas Eve          35  The Exchange          36  The Assassin          37  Where Mystery Begins          38  Night Train from Chicago

39  Carol          40  Tears from a Glass Eye          41  Life Among the Meat Eaters          42  Fly by Night          43  In Search of April          44  The Frozen Image

45  Sara-Jane, You Never Whispered Again          46  The Cold, Cold War of Paul Bryan          47  The Grotenberg Mask          48  The Man Who Had No Enemies

49  The Calculus of Chaos          50  Tell It Like It Is          51  The Cruel Fountain          52  The Company of Scoundrels

53  The Night of the Terror          54  The Rediscovery of Charlotte Hyde          55  Strangers at the Door          56  The Time of the Sharks

57  Rendezvous in Tokyo          58  Baby, the World's on Fire          59  The Treasure Seekers          60  Down with Willy Hatch

61  A Game of Violence          62  A Very Small Injustice          63  A Dangerous Proposal          64  Our Man in Limbo          65  The Voice of Gina Milan

66  The List of Alice McKenna          67  The Sex Object          68  The Inhuman Predicament          69  Better World Next Time

70  The Carpella Collection          71  Cry Hard, Cry Fast 1          72  Cry Hard, Cry Fast 2          73  The Word Would Be Goodbye

74  One Bad Turn          75  Don't Count on Tomorrow          76  The Naked Half Truth          77  The Rape of Lucrece

78  The Face of the Antagonist          79  East of the Equator          80  The Killing Scene          81  A Choice of Evils

82  The Dead on Furlough  (Strategy of Terror)          86  Keep My Share of the World          84  Trip to the Far Side

          85  It Could Only Happen in Rome          86  At the End of the Rainbow There's Another Rainbow