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A truly original novel in which a stubborn, puttering biochemist who forgets she has a body, a job, a family, is finally jolted out of her blessed state. By Patricia Henley. The author's second collection of short stories presents brave and life-worn characters, unsettled, cast loose; but when they are brave enough, they manage to land on their feet. By Pier Vittorio Tondelli. By Charles Baxter. Baxter's confident second novel concerns primarily Wyatt Palmer, a bright boy who grows up into a dull job and an atmosphere of compromise in a town where evil is both profound and boring.
By Noah Gordon. This intricate historical novel follows an impious doctor, making his way from Boston to the territories of Illinois and the battlefields of the Civil War. Annie Proulx. Proulx's third book of fiction, a man mourns his adulterous wife in Newfoundland, where he works on a newspaper whose boss magically senses what will most annoy his employees. By Maxine Chernoff. Smart, antic short stories in which people understand new experiences by recalling old ones, and the trivial is examined until its importance transpires. By Larry Woiwode. Woiwode's collection of short stories, events matter less than epiphanies, mystical networking, usually intrafamilial, between human beings.
By Scott Smith. Each bad deed leads to a worse one in this disturbing first novel, a morality tale told by an ordinary man who became a multiple murderer. By Susanna Moore. This eloquent, disturbing novel, concerned with personal and historical identity, squeezes its heroine between outdated notions of femininity and repulsive exemplars of womanhood. By Thea Astley. A caustic and ferocious satire about people running in pursuit of passion and away from it, by the winner of the Patrick White Award, originally published in Australia in By Ana Castillo. Magic realism in New Mexico: a girl who levitates at the age of 3 performs other miracles as required to save her three sisters from fates as grave as death or worse.
Guaranteed a long obscurity by its first publication in Catalan under a pseudonym in , this overtly feminist novel sets a lowland peasant girl against a threatening mountain landscape and society. By Umberto Saba. Melancholy short stories and sketches of Jewish life in Trieste by an Italian writer, much esteemed in his own country, who died in By Jonis Agee. The conflicts in this emotional, precisely written story are the elemental ones of Greek tragedy, but the setting is a working ranch in Nebraska. By Rebecca Goldstein. A bold first collection of short fiction populated by refugee rabbis, intellectual women and insecure mathematicians.
By Gabriel Garcia Marquez. Some nearly 20 years old, all these stories were rewritten before publication; their overall mood is celebratory, relishing the oddness and incongruity of life. By Larry McMurtry. In the sequel to "Lonesome Dove," the Texas ranger rides again, accompanied by his Brooklyn accountant. By Carl Hiaasen. The author, a reporter for The Miami Herald, delights to foul his front yard in hilarious fiction. What a horrible place! One nice woman in the book only makes things worse, the poor thing. By Vikram Seth. A multitude of characters and events throng the 1, pages of this vast novel that strives to re-create the life of post-British India.
By Bob Shacochis. This novel by a short-story veteran, full of huge, informative digressions, is more about the fictional Caribbean island of St. Catherine than about the plot or characters who happen to be there. By Karel Schoeman. This novel about the inner life of an Afrikaans poet presents only indistinct fragments of the political world and so raises a difficult question: To what extent is an artist justified in detaching himself from society to save his soul?
By William Styron. The author's memory plays upon the painful moments of his life at the ages of 10, 13 and 20; the result is a trio of stories, each of whose sadness is multiplied by the presence of the others. By James McCourt. The master of high-camp fiction ravishes us with his wit, his cast of intrepid characters, resplendent in drag, and his exquisite portrait of old gay New York. By Frederic Tuten. An American novelist introduces a French comic strip hero to the temptations of the real world.
By Fay Weldon. A bitterly funny novel about an unhappy woman, her unscrupulous husband, her therapist who nearly rapes her and her therapist's wife who is her unscrupulous husband's therapist. By Adam Thorpe. This promising first novel deals with English history through linked tales in voices from the Cromwellian to the modern documentary. A harrowing first novel of suburban Arizona, in which violence, from personal through cosmic, is visited on nearly everyone; though not especially wicked, they all seem to deserve it.
By Stanley Elkin. A subtle, complicated, sometimes astonishing collection; in the title story, a provincial American teacher is overwhelmed by his encounter with formidable world-class academics while living in the painter's very bedroom. By Mark O'Donnell. Expertly paced mock essays, playlets, yarns, poems and even cartoons by a lively, fertile humorist. By Sebastien Japrisot. In this evocative, outlandishly realistic French novel, a young woman pieces together how her fiance became a casualty of World War I. An urgent, enthusiastic novel that is based, rather loosely and speculatively, on the life of Mary Wollstonecraft, the author of "A Vindication of the Rights of Woman.
By Jeffrey Eugenides. A disarming novel with unlikely premises: five suburban sisters take turns at suicide, and a gang of curious boys grow into their 30's trying to figure out why. By Christa Wolf. These eight fiction pieces by the former East Germany's most discussed author contain insights that are sometimes blocked by a puritan, didactic tone. By David Leavitt. England and Spain in the 's are the settings for a novel that indicts exploitation by sex, by class and by using other people's wars to work out personal frustrations. By Myra Goldberg. A generous and occasionally satirical voice confronts a New York City that has lost much of its appeal. By Patrick O'Brian. The 16th irresistible volume in the continuing adventures of the bluff, violin-playing seaman Jack Aubrey and his great friend, the philosophical surgeon Stephen Maturin.
By Thomas Keneally. A picaresque, often hilarious novel about a wealthy woman's search for love following a family tragedy; it ponders how individuals achieve spiritual wholeness. By Michael Dorris. Insightful and generous about human foibles, these stories tap into an essential American oddity -- that we are what we do. By Alfredo Bryce Echenique. This masterpiece of Latin American fiction, finally in English 23 years after its publication in Spanish, concerns the amoral, insulated superrich in Lima, Peru, of the 's and 50's. Probability has no place when wrestling and metaphysics meet in this entertaining post-modern novel, governed by the presence of a wrestler's manager who talks and thinks like Friedrich Nietzsche. By Jeanette Winterson.
This ambitious work is both a love story and a meditation on the body as our literal embodiment, the part of us that really loves. This magnificent, dense history of the tumultuous years of the new republic, culminating in the election of , documents how the disagreements that emerged during the writing of the Constitution elicited a new form of partisan politics. Weaving together the evolution of quilt making with the history of America, this fascinating and profusely illustrated book shows that quilts are conscious works of art, not relics of frugality and need. By Peter Kolchin. Consulting editor, Eric Foner. A solid introduction to the perplexing institution that mocked the nation's aspirations to universal equality.
Volume 3: A Century of Advance. By Donald F. Lach and Edwin J. Van Kley. The third volume of this immensely learned survey of European interchanges with Asia takes us up to By Gerald Posner. On the 30th anniversary of the Kennedy assassination, a lucid, durable account laying out the overwhelming evidence that Oswald murdered the President all by himself. By Christopher Hibbert. Wonderful narrative, well-chosen anecdotes, exciting descriptions of battles and a gloomy conclusion: thousands of men died in vain. By Ernest B. An account of Lee's victory in the only great Civil War battle in which the day was carried by mobility and maneuver instead of the attrition of men by metal.
By Lawrence M. A law professor's impressive panoramic history of the criminal justice system, which, he argues, hasn't controlled crime since Plymouth Rock and will not control it now. By William M. Tuttle Jr. A historian finds that some "home front children" still feel indoctrinated in fright and hate, while others believe the war enhanced their understanding of this country and its culture. Edited by Bernard Bailyn. Proof that our founding document came by debate, not divine revelation; we owe much to its opponents, who were no fools. By Albert Castel. Maps by Laura Kriegstrom Poracsky.
A stunning, daunting challenge to the legend that William Tecumseh Sherman was a brilliant commander. By Deborah E. A historian untangles the perverse and ingenious arguments of those who say there was no Holocaust. By David Halberstam. The era of tail fins, shameless consumerism and mean politics, presented as a series of bite-sized biographies. By Olivier Bernier. Edited by Paul Stillwell. From interviews with eight of the first 13 black American naval officers and three of the white officers who trained them, Mr. Stillwell has created a moving oral history.
Colin L. Powell contributes the foreword. By Thomas Powers. Did the Nobel laureate deliberately retard Germany's progress toward an atomic bomb? Powers, in this thorough, exciting book, says that he did. By Francis Haskell. An unusually eloquent history of scholars' attempts to reach the past through pictures, beginning with the Renaissance. By John Keegan. Keegan, the most readable and original of military historians, argues that war is an omnipresent cultural ritual of mankind, from which the ruthless modern notion of disciplined total war was an aberration.
By Amitav Ghosh. Medieval and modern life in the Levant illuminate and complement each other in this study by an anthropologist. By Walter A. Lively narrative, bold analysis and prodigious research adorn this popular history of a vast sea surrounded by mutually mistrustful peoples. By Jordan A. Through a series of biographical profiles, the author drives home his arresting message -- that the New Deal was state capitalism, a system to modernize the underdeveloped West and South.
Introduction by Sir Charles Frank. Eavesdropping on the private and unremorseful conversations of 10 German scientists during their internment by the Allies in By Christopher R. A magisterial, rigorously meditated study of how Nazi Germany instituted the industrialized murder of millions of men, women and children. Culpepper Clark. Old-fashioned narrative history, built around two stories: Autherine Lucy's abortive attempt to integrate the University of Alabama in the mid's and Gov. George C. Wallace's abortive attempt to stop integration in the 's. By Tom Segev. A frank and devastating chronicle, by a columnist for an Israeli newspaper, of the uses and abuses of the Holocaust by political leaders in Palestine and Israel.
By Stephen W. How George B. McClellan, the general whom nobody loves, lost the largest single campaign of the Civil War because he was unwilling to fight. By Jimmy Carter. A thoughtful reappraisal of Mr. Carter's first campaign, in , when he was defeated in his bid for a seat in the Georgia State Senate, challenged the returns and ultimately won. By Robin Marantz Henig. A highly readable account of how adept viruses are at finding new pathways to new human populations. By Lisa Belkin. A reporter conveys a series of wrenching medical and ethical decisions and the people who make them.
By Frank Ryan. A sobering narration, with possible implications for AIDS, of the plus years and the generations of scientists it took to cure tuberculosis which is still around. By Betty Friedan. In an age when life expectancy keeps growing but "old" is still a dirty word, Ms. Friedan discovers the mystique of life after age By Saul Rosenzweig. Freud, 53, got an honorary degree from Clark University.
What an occasion! Rosenzweig re-creates it. By Russ Rymer. Raised speechless and in isolation for her first 13 years, Genie inspired heroic efforts to rehabilitate her and to study important principles of language -- mostly in vain. By Susanna Kaysen. A memoir describing how the author, "interrupted in the music of being 17," spent two years of her youth as a mental patient. By Donna Williams. That Ms. Williams is able to decode the closed vernacular of autism -- the rocking, the headshaking and the scrunching up of toes -- is a testament to how remarkable her journey has been.
By Tracy Kidder. Presenting the friendship of two old men thrown together in a nursing home, Mr. Kidder asks us to rethink our ideas of successful aging. By Adam Phillips. A children's psychotherapist writes poetically about the dangers of vigilance and the pleasures of carelessness. By Claire Douglas. This remarkable woman plumbed the depth of her unconscious as a member of the Jung circle in the 's, discovering, Ms. Douglas argues, a recognizable protofeminist inside. By Barbara Noel with Kathryn Watterson. The courageous first-person account of the moral awakening of a woman who was drugged and raped by an old, world-renowned psychiatrist, and then, against all advice, sued him for malpractice.
By William Loizeaux. This memorial to the author's daughter, who died in infancy, tracks the process of becoming a parent and of bereavement with an honesty that has no fear of pathos or embarrassment. By Gerda Lerner. A rough-hewn history of how the exclusion of women from history has left them "adrift in an eternal present. By Rose L. A historian's reassuring report on 50 daughters of feminist mothers: the progeny turn out to be proud, brilliant adults who applaud their mothers' values.
By Robert L. The modern American dad, this historian says, has changed a lot since World War II -- he's now more pal than patriarch. By Naomi Wolf. A rambunctious book calling for women to lay siege to America's crumbling male-centered, male-controlled social structure, to claim the victory they have already won. By Barrie Thorne. A sociologist finds that the fun and games of childhood are rehearsals for the domination and subservience of adulthood. By Anne Campbell. Why are men more violent than women? Learned attitudes, says this inquiry into the roots of aggression.
By Katie Roiphe. A tough book by a year-old who argues that women are too brave and too smart to fit the role of eternal victim imposed on them by some ideologies that expand the meaning of rape. An exciting synthesis of contemporary feminism, with a persuasive message: the way to end the tensions between daughters and mothers is feminist mothering. By Mary Daly. By Iona Opie.
The Rabelaisian humor and poetic language of English children at play, presented by a woman who has watched them for 40 years. By Theda Skocpol. This history of the welfare state is a sensitive examination of the occasions when parsimony and individualism were not the main determinants of American policy. By Evelyn Brooks Higginbotham. A sophisticated and inspirational study of the time when black women, in the interest of survival and resistance, made the Baptist church their institutional base. By Alice Vachss. A passionate former prosecutor gives frightening glimpses of rapes and angry depictions of the sloppy detectives, cowardly prosecutors and lenient judges who seem to favor the rapists.
By Linda A. Manhattan's chief sex crimes prosecutor explains recent sensible changes in the law and walks readers through some successful prosecutions. By Elaine Brown. In , Ms. Brown was appointed leader of the Black Panther Party; hence this chilling, entertaining account of a woman in a movement rich in nihilism, sexism and misogyny. By Susan Bordo. This excellent study links the fear of women's fat with a fear of women's power and shows that as opportunities for women increase, their bodies dwindle. By Greggory W.
Morris and Thomas J. A young man who lived with a pedophilic foster father for 12 years sues a state agency in Ohio for negligence and then, with his co-author, uncovers more family horrors -- incest, murder and alcoholism. By Patricia G. Miller, a lawyer specializing in matrimonial law, interviewed some 50 people with firsthand experience for this memoir of abortion before Roe v. By Lila Abu-Lughod. An anthropologist recounts the conversations, stories, jokes and songs of Muslim Arab women living in the Western Desert of Egypt.
By Sharon Olds. For years Sharon Olds has highlighted sex and death in her poetry, and here these concerns come together in powerful, sometimes breathless, scrupulously honest poems about her father dying of cancer. These poems examine grief with surprising delicacy and in startling depth. By David Ferry. Only a handful of poets could come close to the subtlety and intelligence of the verse in this translation of the Babylonian epic, which is so masterly that it belongs as much to David Ferry as to its original poet.
The intensity of this story of love, loyalty and the search for eternal life makes it a very modern, and profoundly moving, experience. By Mona Van Duyn. The first seven volumes of capacious, particular poetry by a vigorous Midwesterner, collected as one and published simultaneously with her eighth. By Stephen Berg. A hard spareness marks the poetry of Stephen Berg and the world he has presented in work over the 20 years covered in this volume; and the world of literature and the mind becomes a refuge. The light he throws on life may be too sharply focused for some readers; he makes us remember what we need to, but might forget. By Mary Oliver. Poems from 30 years that astonish by their consistent tone.
Mary Oliver's concerns are public, her poetry sustaining; she so completely controls the rhythm and pacing of her lines that her poems teach us how to read them. This volume received the National Book Award. By John Hollander. A selection from 14 earlier books of poetry by a subtle, learned, major American master; published simultaneously with his strong-as-ever new book. Sturdily written, wonderfully entertaining verse tales of an assortment of displaced characters make this a book rich in incident and irony.
Few contemporary poets can tell stories as well as these are told, in a blend of romantic rhetoric and plain-spoken imagery that transports them into the realm of legend. By Luis Alberto Urrea. Not for the fainthearted, this book of linked vignettes presents a tough, subjective view of the suffering, the trash heaps and the slums of Tijuana. By Robert D. A thoughtful, balanced view of the inbred State Department specialists whose fluffs like their dealings with Saddam Hussein have received more attention than their successes like the exodus of the Ethiopian Jews. By Michael R. Beschloss and Strobe Talbott. A useful and readable account of events of great magnitude by two keen observers who enjoyed unusual access.
By Anatol Lieven. A correspondent for The Times of London investigates the social and economic consequences of the Baltic independence movements. By Eli M. Rosenbaum with William Hoffer. One of the deputy directors in the Justice Department's office for prosecuting Nazi war criminals contends that the exposure of Mr. Waldheim's Nazi past was stalled by, of all people, the Nazi hunter Simon Wiesenthal.
By Andrew Nagorski. A lively, vivid work of journalism about life in post-Communist Hungary, Czechoslovakia and Poland, where, Mr. Nagorski believes, the idea of a middle way between capitalism and socialism has completely vanished. By Kevin Phillips. A thorough and acerbic analysis of how the American middle class, over the last 20 years, has been losing its cash and its access to services, education, advancement and baseball tickets. By Anthony S. Bryk, Valerie E. Lee and Peter B. This rare mix of social history, number crunching and case study is meant to disabuse us of the idea that all Catholic schools are suburban, affluent, stuffy and white. Military, Vietnam to the Persian Gulf. By Randy Shilts. A landmark history that explores the ferocity and tenacity of those who have carried out -- with physical and psychological intimidation -- the purges against lesbians and gay men in the military.
By Kanan Makiya. The cruelty is that of the Saddam Hussein regime in the author's native Iraq; the silence, that of the Arab intellectuals who condone or assist it. By Edward W. Said argues for the centrality of imperialism to European high culture, especially when it hides itself in the periphery. By Helen Prejean. Governments should stop killing people, says a nun who has often seen death row up close. By John Lukacs. For one thing, Mr. Lukacs says, it was a short century, beginning in and ending with the fall of Communism. Now, he argues provocatively, the world will be ruled by intransigent nationalism. By Brian Keenan. The Irish poet is omnipresent in Mr. Keenan's beautiful and adroit memoir of the four and a half years he was held hostage in Beirut.
By David Rieff. Drawing on conversations with Cubans of all stripes living in Miami, Mr. Rieff concludes that this diaspora is losing its sense of nostalgia for the homeland. By Eva Hoffman. Seeking out the ordinary, Ms. Hoffman, a Polish-born writer with a touch of American objectivity, makes a tour of Mitteleuropa, returning with subtle insights about a world in transition. By Ronald Kessler. Not to be overtaken by recent events, this impressive study of the modern F. Sessions's dismissal in July. By Lawrence Freedman and Efraim Karsh. The fullest history yet of George Bush's famous victory, by two accomplished military scholars. By Morris Dees and Steve Fiffer.
Dees, the trial lawyer for the Southern Poverty Law Center, tells, with great moral power, how he successfully sued Tom Metzger, a white supremacist, for inciting the murder of an Ethiopian student in Oregon. By Harrison E. With a decidedly earthbound definition of heroism, Salisbury, a former correspondent and editor for The New York Times who died this year at the age of 84, recounts his remarkable meetings with the likes of Nikita Khrushchev, Zhou Enlai and Malcolm X. The recollections of a tough, honest Bolshevik who was instrumental in bringing Mikhail S. Gorbachev to power but could not follow where Mr.
Gorbachev wanted to go. By Ronald Dworkin. Dworkin contends that the relevant choices cannot depend on anyone's "right to live" or to die , but must proceed from the idea that life is sacred, and that therefore the state must not interfere. By Michael Kelly. A personal account of extremely vivid experiences during and after the Persian Gulf war, by a journalist who later became a correspondent for The New York Times. By Michael Schmidt. A German journalist's vivid picture of the brutal, alienated, well-organized neo-Nazis in Germany. By Daniel Patrick Moynihan. Senator Moynihan, one of ethnicity's prime explorers, argues that modern politics has culpably slighted the subject and that national self-determination has proved a perilous principle.
By William B. In what may prove to be the definitive account of the United States' role in the Arab-Israeli peace talks, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution shows how America's ever-changing cast of diplomats has undermined its mission. By James G. A retired Air Force colonel's scathing and enormously sad memoir declares that the business of buying the nation's weapons is thoroughly corrupt. By Paul Kennedy. The author of "The Rise and Fall of the Great Powers" undertakes to examine the probable consequences of the world's present conduct.
No nation will be unscathed; many will be miserable; ours will decline more than some but less than the most unfortunate. By Cornel West. What will turn our racial climate more benign? West, an optimist but a wise one, thinks good will, hard work and intelligence may yet help. By Breyten Breytenbach. A bleak, beautifully written and doggedly subjective collage of reminiscences, political rants and prose poems -- the third panel of the Afrikaner poet's "triptych" about his troubled sojourns in South Africa.
By Wu Ningkun in collaboration with Li Yikai. In this poignant memoir the teacher Wu Ningkun, persecuted as a counterrevolutionary for 22 years in Maoist China, tries to answer the question: "Have I suffered and survived in vain? By David Grossman. An Israeli journalist explores, with great force, the anguish of Israel's largest minority, an anonymous population of a million Arabs, who since the founding of Israel have lived in suspended animation -- rejected, detested, suspected by the state they live in.
By Amitai Etzioni. A thoughtful commentary about and a promotion of communitarianism, the ideology that aims to address the moral crises of our day and restore civic responsibility to society. By Craig R. The story of an East German lawyer who acted as middleman for the exchange of political prisoners during the cold war. By David McClintick. A grimly fascinating and sometimes funny account of a successful sting operation by an entertaining lot of Federal drug agents against a Colombian cocaine ring.
By Joseph A. Fernandez with John Underwood. The school-reform wars as observed by a chief combatant, the tough, intelligent, nimble and occasionally abrasive man who was ousted as New York City's Schools Chancellor. A member of the National Security Council staff until and his wife vent their anger over the shortsightedness of America's twin objectives in the Middle East -- to block Soviet influence and to keep the oil coming. By Osha Gray Davidson. In this informative report about the National Rifle Association's history and lobbying activities, Mr.
Davidson argues that the organization has been weakened by its uncompromising stance that American democracy depends on unfettered access to guns. By Olga Andreyev Carlisle. A detailed, insightful account of Russian intellectuals and trends since by the daughter and granddaughter of pre-Revolutionary literary figures. David Noel Freedman, editor in chief. This monumental 7, pages and truly ecumenical work brings together the efforts of nearly 1, contributors writing on innumerable major and minor biblical topics. Archived from the original on October 21, Metro in Dutch.
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Essays Essays FlashCards. Browse Essays. Sign in. Home Page Curse. Page 1 of 50 - About Essays. King Tut Curse Imagine being grown up in a cursed family. Read More. Words: - Pages: 5. Words: - Pages: 8. Hex In Modern Paganism The word Hex is one that has permeated much of common literature and culture often being seen as a word that detonates an evil spell or some sort of curse upon the recipient. Words: - Pages: 3. Violets Point Of View Analysis 3 days later After days had passed a cult showed up and cursed me for killing one of their own.
Words: - Pages: 9. Words: - Pages: 4. Words: - Pages: 6. Comparing Lady Of Shalott By Tennyson And Waterhouse understands that if she goes outside she will be cursed forever, but she becomes obsessed with the idea.By Donald Keene. Sarah is a witch A Literary Analysis Of Alice Hoffmans Incantation she Womens Rights Movements During The Antebellum Era the partner of Emily Mather. Archived from the original on June 26,