I have the remains of a book called The Sinking of the Bismarck, by Will Berthold, from 1958. It's translated from the German. It tells the story from the German point of view. I don't know how much is fictionalised, but it's a good read. Second hand copies seem to be around.
I own a copy of
Burkard Freiherr von Müllenheim-Rechberg's Schlachtschiff Bismarck
I bought it combined in some "2 books per the price of 1" deal some 2 years ago.
It is interesting, mainly because its written by a survivor from the ship. At the same time, the author is at the same time angry at his superiors, offers a "here is what we should have done instead" vignette and at the same time tries to defend the general image of the service and the men that served.
In short, it exhibits features of what I call: "Officer that lost the war" syndrome. I've seen the same emotions and writing patters in books by Japanese ww2 officers, Polish 1939 veterans, French 1940 veterans... I think I should at some point make a study of "The literature of military defeat".