Run For Your Life
Starring Ben Gazzara



Paul Bryan's Journal
3 - 7 November 1966

           Top Ten Episodes         Paul Bryan's Journal (& Chronology of Events)




4 - 8 November 1966 ("The Dead on Furlough")




Lisa Fortune and David Navan discuss their relationship.

Click the arrow at right to start the video clip.



Journal Entry
Chronology of Events
Tel Aviv
Thursday, November 4

Lisa's warm welcome was wonderful after a shaky flight that left me feeling dizzy. She's a photographer now, but spent a decade in the Shinbet, and gave me all the background on the search for Ernst Mannheim, and his suicide just before capture, saying that my role had been very important.
Sleeping through it all? She laughed, but said my name was known by many people. Nothing like that on this trip. I am going to soak up every experience, and we'll start soon as Lisa is ready.

Jerusalem - Desert sites - Tel Aviv
Friday - Monday, November 5 - 7

Not just sightseeing all over Jerusalem, but a chance to see so many locations right out of the Bible. Courtesy of Lisa's former love, I was even able to go on the archaeological dig she'd hinted at in a letter.
There were also a few skirmishes thrown in with some Bedouins and what seemed to be an incredible find - some ancient scrolls - which, unfortunately, turned out to be little more than a half-century old.
Nevertheless, there was a real sense of going back in time every step of the days here - and I am so glad not to have missed this trip.
Filled Kate in on everything, but she seemed a little distant. Only tired, she said, and urged me to go and see the pyramids, promising to pull some strings for me.


8 - 23 November 1966  ("Keep My Share of the World)




Paul meets his friend, former spy,  Lisa Sorrow in Israel, where she is now working as a photographer.


While sightseeing in Jerusalem, they meet archaeologist David Navan who asks Lisa to be photographer on a dig he is organizing, allowing Paul to come too. They are attacked by bedoins, and also make a discovery which looks ancient, but turns out to be only hundred-year-old newspapers.