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by and Ursula Mahlendorf (transl) Bienek Horst
Horst Bienek: The Cell. Horst Bienek: Time Without Bells. Hardcover), 1988, Athenaeum Books, Ralph Read (Translator).
Horst Bienek: The Cell. BNF: cb118919844 (data).
Bienek, Horst; Berrigan, Daniel; Mahlendorf, Ursula R. Published by Unicorn, Santa Barbara, 1972. Books may be placed on reserve for one week. Condition: As New Soft cover. Cash refunds may be issued if an item is not as described and returned in same condition as originally shipped
About Horst Bienek: Horst Bieneck is best known for his Gleiwitz cycle of four novels about his native Silesia (Poland) The First . Discover new books on Goodreads. See if your friends have read any of Horst Bienek's books.
About Horst Bienek: Horst Bieneck is best known for his Gleiwitz cycle of four novels about his native Silesia (Poland) The First Polka (1975), Sept. Horst Bienek’s Followers (2). Horst Bienek. in Gleiwitz, Germany.
com's Ursula R. Mahlendorf Page and shop for all Ursula R. Mahlendorf books. Help us improve our Author Pages by updating your bibliography and submitting a new or current image and biography. Learn more at Author Central. Check out pictures, bibliography, and biography of Ursula R. Mahlendorf. Books by Ursula R. The Shame of Survival: Working Through a Nazi Childhood. by Ursula Mahlendorf.
Ursula Mahlendorf earned her PhD in German Literature from Brown University in 1958 and spent the rest of her professional life teaching in the German Department and Women’s Studies Program at the University of California, Santa Barbara. One fee. Stacks of books. Read whenever, wherever. Your phone is always with you, so your books are too – even when you’re offline. The Shame of Survival.
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Rheinische niversität Bonn. PHD Brown University · Comparative Literature, Philosophy · Bonn, Germany. Current City and Hometown. Santa Barbara, California.
Bienek's narratorprotagonist is a man reduced to the last extremity of. .The translation by Ursula Mahlendorf is firstrate.
Bienek's narratorprotagonist is a man reduced to the last extremity of meaningless exist ence-incarcerated beneath a spotlight that is never turned off, in a tiny cell he never leaves, waiting for an interro gation that never comes while he dies slowly of carbunculi tis. He was arrested in the night, perhaps on the stairs, perhaps in his room; sometimes he remembers it one way, sometimes the other. Once he had a friend named Alban who lived in the cell next door, they tapped out their dreams to each other on the wall, played mental chess, told their life stories, and never once laid eyes on each other.
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