"A spirited and personal account" -- The New Yorker
"All about the Mexican-born beauty who helped create the myth of the Flying Tigers." -- Annals of the Flying Tigers (2014)
"An authoritative, gusty, and true-to-life story of the AVG" -- Leland Stowe in They Shall Not Sleep
"Mrs. Greenlaw has brought [the Flying Tigers] to lusty life with injections of her world-wise personality" -- New York Times Book Review
"She was in a man's world, playing a man's game, doing her share to make a great undertaking worthwhile" -- San Francisco Chronicle
From the Publisher
Olga Greenlaw kept the War Diary of the American Volunteer Group--the Flying Tigers--while those gallant mercenaries defended Burma and China from Japanese aggression during the opening months of the Pacific War. Returning to the United States in 1942, she wrote "The Lady and the Tigers", which war correspondent Leland Stowe hailed as "an authoritative, gutsy and true to life story of the AVG." Out of print for more than half a century, her book has now been brought up to date by Daniel Ford, author of "Flying Tigers: Claire Chennault and the American Volunteer Group". What's more, Ford explains for the first time where Olga and Harvey Greenlaw came from, how they became caught up in the saga of the Flying Tigers, and what happened to them after their tumultuous year with the AVG. Black and white photographs--many never published before--round out the text.