Beneath a Scarlet Sky: A Novel is yet another wonderful book about World War Two, and again questions about the absurdity of war. A true story in which the details of fate are arranged as the development of an elaborate novel by a skilled writer. The ending is really interesting.
Pino Lella needs nothing to do with the war or the Nazis. He’s an ordinary Italian youngster—fixated on music, food, and young ladies—yet his long periods of honesty are numbered. At the point when his family home in Milan is annihilated by Allied bombs, Pino joins an underground railroad helping Jews escape over the Alps, and succumbs to Anna, a wonderful widow six years his senior.
While trying to secure him, Pino’s folks drive him to enroll as a German officer—a move they think will keep him out of battle. Be that as it may, after Pino is harmed, he is enlisted at the youthful age of eighteen to turn into the individual driver for Adolf Hitler’s left hand in Italy, General Hans Leyers, one of the Third Reich’s generally strange and ground-breaking authorities.