The Slynx (New York Review Books Classics)

3.8 avg rating
( 2,716 ratings by Goodreads )
 
9781590171967: The Slynx (New York Review Books Classics)

New in Paperback

“A postmodern literary masterpiece.” –The Times Literary Supplement

Two hundred years after civilization ended in an event known as the Blast, Benedikt isn’t one to complain. He’s got a job—transcribing old books and presenting them as the words of the great new leader, Fyodor Kuzmich, Glorybe—and though he doesn’t enjoy the privileged status of a Murza, at least he’s not a serf or a half-human four-legged Degenerator harnessed to a troika. He has a house, too, with enough mice to cook up a tasty meal, and he’s happily free of mutations: no extra fingers, no gills, no cockscombs sprouting from his eyelids. And he’s managed—at least so far—to steer clear of the ever-vigilant Saniturions, who track down anyone who manifests the slightest sign of Freethinking, and the legendary screeching Slynx that waits in the wilderness beyond.  

Tatyana Tolstaya’s The Slynx reimagines dystopian fantasy as a wild, horripilating amusement park ride. Poised between Nabokov’s Pale Fire and Burgess’s A Clockwork Orange, The Slynx is a brilliantly inventive and shimmeringly ambiguous work of art: an account of a degraded world that is full of echoes of the sublime literature of Russia’s past; a grinning portrait of human inhumanity; a tribute to art in both its sovereignty and its helplessness; a vision of the past as the future in which the future is now.

"synopsis" may belong to another edition of this title.

About the Author:

Born in Leningrad, Tatyana Tolstaya comes from an old Russian family that includes the writers Leo and Alexei Tolstoy. She studied at Leningrad State University and then moved to Moscow, where she continues to live. She is also the author of Pushkin’s Children: Writings on Russia and Russians.

 

Jamey Gambrell is a writer on Russian art and culture. Her translations include  Marina Tsvetaeva's Earthly Signs: Moscow Diaries 1917—1922 and Vladimir Sorokin's  Ice, published by NYRB Classics on December 2006.

Excerpt. Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.:

1 R AZ Benedikt pulled on his felt boots, stomped his feet to get the fit right, checked the damper on the stove, brushed the bread crumbs onto the floor for the mice wedged a rag in the window to keep out the cold, stepped out the door, and breathed the pure, frosty air in through his nostrils. Ah, what a day! The night’s storm had passed, the snow gleamed all white and fancy, the sky was turning blue, and the high elfir trees stood still. Black rabbits flitted from treetop to treetop. Benedikt stood squinting, his reddish beard tilted upward, watching the rabbits. If only he could down a couple for a new cap. But he didn’t have a stone.
It would be nice to have the meat, too. Mice, mice, and more mice he was fed up with them.
Give black rabbit meat a good soaking, bring it to boil seven times, set it in the sun for a week or two, then steam it in the oven and it won’t kill you.
That is, if you catch a female. Because the male, boiled or not, it doesn’t matter. People didn’t used to know this, they were hungry and ate the males too. But now they know: if you eat the males you’ll be stuck with a wheezing and a gurgling in your chest the rest of your life. Your legs will wither. Thick black hairs will grow like crazy out of your ears and you’ll stink to high heaven.
Benedikt sighed: time for work. He wrapped his coat around him, set a wood beam across the door of the izba, and even shoved a stick behind it. There wasn’t anything to steal, but he was used to doing things that way. Mother, may she rest in peace, always did it that way. In the Oldener Days, before the Blast, she told him, everyone locked their doors. The neighbors learned this from Mother and it caught on. Now the whole settlement locked their doors with sticks. It might be Freethinking.
His hometown, Fyodor-Kuzmichsk, spread out over seven hills. Benedikt walked along listening to the squeak of fresh snow, enjoying the February sun, admiring the familiar streets. Here and there black izbas stood in rows behind high pike fences and wood gates; stone pots or wood jugs were set to dry on the pikes. The taller terems had bigger jugs, and some people would even stick a whole barrel up there on the spike, right in your face as if to say: Look how rich I am, Golubchiks! People like that don’t trudge to work on their own two feet, they ride on sleighs, flashing their whips, and they’ve got a Degenerator hitched up. The poor thing runs, all pale, in a lather, its tongue hanging out, its felt boots thudding. It races to the Work Izba and stops stock-still on all four legs, but its fuzzy sides keep going huffa, puffa, huffa, puffa.
And it rolls its eyes, rolls ’em up and down and sideways. And bares its teeth. And looks around . . .
To hell with them, those Degenerators, better to keep your distance. They’re strange ones, and you can’t figure out if they’re people or not. Their faces look human, but their bodies are all furry and they run on all fours. With a felt boot on each leg. It’s said they lived before the Blast, Degenerators. Could be.
It’s nippy out now, steam comes out of his mouth, and his beard’s frozen up. Still what bliss! The izbas are sturdy and black, there are high white snowdrifts leaning against the fences, and a little path has been beaten to each gate. The hills run smooth all the way up and back down, white, wavy; sleighs slide along the snowy slopes, and beyond the sleighs are blue shadows, and the snow crunches in colors, and beyond the hills the sun rises, splashing rainbows on the dark blue sky. When you squint, the rays of the sun turn into circles; when you stomp your boots in the fluffy snow it sparks, like when ripe firelings flicker.
Benedikt thought a moment about firelings, remembered his mother, and sighed: she passed away on account of those firelings, poor thing. They turned out to be fake.
The town of Fyodor-Kuzmichsk spreads out over seven hills. Around the town are boundless fields, unknown lands. To the north are deep forests, full of storm-felled trees, the limbs so twisted you can’t get through, prickly bushes catch at your britches, branches pull your cap off your head. Old people say the Slynx lives in those forests. The Slynx sits on dark branches and howls a wild, sad howl eeeeennxx, eeeeennxx, eeenx- aleeeeeennnxx but no one ever sees it. If you wander into the forest it jumps on your neck from behind: hop! It grabs your spine in its teeth crunch and picks out the big vein with its claw and breaks it. All the reason runs right out of you. If you come back, you’re never the same again, your eyes are different, and you don’t ever know where you’re headed, like when people walk in their sleep under the moon, their arms outstretchhed, their fingers fluttering: they’re asleep, but they’re standing on their own two feet. People will find you and take you inside, and someeeeetimes, for fun, they’ll set an empty plate in front of you, stick a spoon in your hand, and say Eat.” And you sit there like you’re eating from an empty plate, you scrape and scrape and put the spoon in your mouth and chew, and then you make to wipe your dish with a piece of bread, but there’s no bread in your hand. Your kinfolk are rolling on the floor with laughter. You can’t do for yourself, not even take a leak, someone has to show you each time. If your missus or mother feels sorry for you, she takes you to the outhouse, but if there’s no one to watch after you, you’re a goner, your bladder will burst, and you’ll just die.
That’s what the Slynx does.
You can’t go west either. There’s a sort of road that way invisible, like a little path. You walk and walk, then the town is hidden from your eyes, a sweet breeze blows from the fields, everything’s fine and good, and then all of a sudden, they say, you just stop. And you stand there. And you think: Where was I going anyway? What do I need there? What’s there to see? It’s not like it’s better out there. And you feel so sorry for yourself. You think: Maybe the missus is crying back at the izba, searching the horizon, holding her hand over her eyes; the chickens are running around the yard, they miss you too; the izba stove is hot, the mice are having a field day, the bed is soft . . . And it’s like a worrum got at your heart, and he’s gnawing a hole in it . . . You turn back. Sometimes you run. And as soon as you can see your own pots on your fence, tears burst from your eyes. It’s really true, they splash a whole mile. No lie!
You can’t go south. The Chechens live there. First it’s all steppe, steppe, and more steppe your eyes could fall out from staring. Then beyond the steppe the Chechens. In the middle of the town there’s a watchtower with four windows, and guards keep watch out of all of them. They’re on the lookout for Chechens. They don’t really look all the time, of course, as much as they smoke swamp rusht and play straws. One person grabs four straws in his fist three long ones, one short. Whoever picks the short one gets a whack on the forehead. But sometimes they look out the window. If they spot a Chechen, they’re supposed to cry Chechens, Chechens!” and then people from all the settlements run out and start beating pots with sticks, to scare the Chechens. And the Chechens skedaddle. Once, two people approached the town from the south, an old man and an old woman. We banged on our pots, stomped and hollered up a storm, but the Chechens didn’t care, they just kept on coming and looking around. We well, the boldest of us went out to meet them with tongs, spindles, whatever there was. To see who they were and why they came.
We’re from the south, Golubchiks,” they said. We’ve been walking for two weeks, we’ve walked our feet off. We came to trade rawhide strips. Maybe you have some goods?” What goods could we have? We eat mice. Mice Are Our Mainstay,” that’s what Fyodor Kuzmich, Glorybe, teaches. But our people are softhearted, they gathered what there was in the izbas and traded for the rawhide and let them go their way. Later there was a lot of talk about them. Everyone jabbered about what they were like, the stories they told, how come they showed up.
Well, they looked just like us: the old man was gray-headed and wore reed shoes, the old woman wore a scarf, her eyes were blue, and she had horns. Their stories were long and sad. Benedikt was little and didn’t have any sense at all then, but he was all ears.
They said that in the south there’s an azure sea, and in that sea there’s an island, and on that island there’s a tower, and in that tower there’s a golden stove bed. On that bed there’s a girl with long hair one hair is gold, the next is silver, one is gold, and the next is silver. She lies there braiding her tresses, just braiding her long tresses, and as soon as she finishes the world will come to an end.
Our people listened and listened and said: What’s gold and silver?” And the Chechens said: Gold is like fire, and silver is like moonlight, or when firelings light up.” Our people said: Ah, so that’s it. Go on and tell us some more.” And the Chechens said: There’s a great river, three years’ walk from here. In that river there’s a fish Blue Fin. It talks with a human voice, cries and laughs, and swims back and forth across that river. When it swims to one side and laughs, the dawn starts playing, the sun rises up in the sky, and the day comes. When it goes back, it cries, drags the darkness with it, and hauls the moon by its tail. All the stars in the sky are Blue Fin’s scales.” We asked: Have you heard why winter comes and why summer goes?” The old lady said: No, good people, we haven’t heard, I won’t lie, we haven’t heard. It’s true, though, folks wonder: Why do we need winter, when summer is so much sweeter? It must be for our sins.” But the old man shook his head. No,” he said, everything in nature must have its reason. A feller passing through once told me how it is. In the north there’s a tree that grows right up to the clouds. Its trunk is black and gnarled, but its flowers are white, teeny tiny like a speck of dust. Father Frost lives in that tree, he’s old and his beard is so long he tucks it into his belt. Now, when it comes time for winter, as soon as the chickens flock together and fly south, then that Old Man Frost gets busy: he starts jumping from branch to branch, clapping his hands and muttering doodle-dee- doo, doodle-dee-doo! And then he whistles: wheeeeooossshhhh! Then the wind comes up, and those white flowers come raining down on us and that’s when you get snow. And you ask: Why does winter come?” Our Golubchiks said: Yes, that’s right. That must be the way it is. And you, Grandpa, aren’t you afraid to walk the roads? What’s it like at night? Have you come across any goblins?” Oh, I met one once!” said the Chechen. Seen him up close, I did, close as you are to me. Now hear what I say. My old woman had a hankering for some firelings. Bring me some firelings, she kept saying. And that year the firelings ripened sweet, nice and chewy. So off I go. Alone.” What do you mean, alone!” we gasped.
That’s right, alone,” boasted the stranger. Well, listen up. I was walking along, just walking, and it started getting dark. Not very dark, but, well, all gray-like. I was tiptoeing so as not to scare the firelings when suddenly: shush-shush-shush! What’s that?’ I thought. I looked no one there. I went on. Again: shush-shush-shush. Like someone was shushing the leaves. I looked around. No one. I took another step. And there he was right in front of me. There was nothing there ’tall, and then all of a sudden I seen him. At arm’s length. Just a little feller. Maybe up to my waist or chest. Looked like he were made of old hay, his eyes shone red and he had palms on his feet. And he was stomping those palms on the ground and chanting: pitter-patter, pitterpatter, pitter-patter. Did I run, let me tell you! Don’t know how I ended up at home. My old lady didn’t get her firelings that time.” The children asked him: Grandfather, tell us what other monsters there are in the forest.” They poured the old man some egg kvas and he started. I was young back then, hotheaded. Not afraid of a thing. Once I tied three logs together with reeds, set them on the water our river is fast and wide sat myself down on them, and off I floated. The honest truth! The women ran down to the bank, there was a hollering and a wailing, like you might expect. Where do you see people floating on the river? Nowadays, I’m told, they hollow out trunks and put them on the water. If they’re not lying, of course.” No, they’re not, they’re not! It’s our Fyodor Kuzmich, Glorybe. He invented it!” we cried out, Benedikt loudest of all.
Don’t know any Fyodor Kuzmich myself. We aren’t booklearned. That’s not my story. Like I said, I wasn’t afraid of nothing. Not mermaids or water bubbles or wrigglers that live under stones. I even caught a whirlytooth fish in a bucket.” Come on, Grandpa,” our folks said. Now you’re making things up.” That’s the honest truth! My missus here will tell you.” It’s true,” the old lady said. It happened. How I yelled at him. He clean ruined my bucket, I had to burn it. Had to carve out a new one, and a new one, by the time you hollow it, tar it, let it dry three times, cure it with rusht, rub it with blue sand it near to broke my hands, I worked so hard. And for him, it’s all glory. The whole village came out to look at him. Some were afraid.” Of course they were,” we said.
The old man was pleased. But then, you see, maybe I’m the only one,” he boasted. The only one seen a whirlytooth up close close as you folks there, he was and come out of it alive. Ha! I was a real he-man. Mighty! Sometimes I’d yell so loud the window bladders would burst. And how much rusht I could drink at a sitting! I could suck a whole barrel dry.” Benedikt’s mother was sitting there, her lips pressed. What concrete benefit did you derive from your strength? Did you accomplish anything socially beneficial to the community?” she asked.
The old man was offended. When I was a youngster, Golubushka, I could jump from here to that hill way over there on one leg! Beneficial! I tell you, sometimes I’d give a shout and the straw would fall off the roof. All our folks is like that. A real strong man, I was. My missus here will tell you, if I get a blister or a boil it’s as big as your fist. No joke. I had pimples that big, I tell you. That big. And you talk. I’ll have you know when my old man scratched his head, he’d shake off a half-bucket of dandruff.” Come on, now,” we piped up. Grandpa, you promised to tell us about monsters.” But the old man wasn’t joking, he was really mad. I’m not saying another word. If you come to listen . . . then listen. Don’t go butting in. It ruins the whole story. She must be one of them Oldeners, I can tell by the way she talks.” That’s right,” said our people, throwing a side glance at Mother. One of the Oldeners. Come on now, Grandpa, go on.” The Chechen also told us about forest ways, how to tell paths apart: which ones are for real and which are a figment, just green mist, a tangle of grasses, spells, and sorcery. He laid out all the signs. He told how the mermaid sings at dawn, burbles her watery songs; at first low-like, starting off deep: oooloo, oooloo, then up higher: ohouuaaa, ohouuaaa then hold on, watch out, or she’ll pull you in the river and when the song reaches a whistle: iyee, iyee! run for your life, man. He told us about enchanted bark, and how you have to watch out for it; about the Snout that grabs people by their legs; and how to find the best rusht.
Then Benedikt spoke up. Grandfather, have you seen the Slynx?” Everyone looked at Benedikt like he was an idiot. No one said anything, though.
They saw the fearless old man off on his way, and it was again quiet in town. They put more guards on, but no one else attacked...

"About this title" may belong to another edition of this title.

Top Search Results from the AbeBooks Marketplace

1.

Tolstaya, Tatyana
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New Quantity Available: > 20
Seller:
Paperbackshop-US
(Wood Dale, IL, U.S.A.)
Rating
[?]

Book Description 2007. PAP. Book Condition: New. New Book. Shipped from US within 10 to 14 business days. Established seller since 2000. Bookseller Inventory # VR-9781590171967

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 8.83
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: US$ 3.99
Within U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

2.

Tolstaya, Tatyana
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New Quantity Available: 2
Seller:
Pbshop
(Wood Dale, IL, U.S.A.)
Rating
[?]

Book Description 2007. PAP. Book Condition: New. New Book.Shipped from US within 10 to 14 business days. Established seller since 2000. Bookseller Inventory # IB-9781590171967

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 9.26
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: US$ 3.99
Within U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

3.

Tolstaya, Tatyana
Published by NYRB Classics
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New PAPERBACK Quantity Available: 1
Seller:
Booklot COM LLC
(Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)
Rating
[?]

Book Description NYRB Classics. PAPERBACK. Book Condition: New. 1590171969. Bookseller Inventory # Z1590171969ZN

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 14.59
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: FREE
Within U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

4.

Tatyana Tolstaya
Published by The New York Review of Books, Inc, United States (2007)
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New Paperback Quantity Available: 1
Seller:
The Book Depository US
(London, United Kingdom)
Rating
[?]

Book Description The New York Review of Books, Inc, United States, 2007. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Main. Language: English . Brand New Book. New in Paperback A postmodern literary masterpiece. -The Times Literary Supplement Two hundred years after civilization ended in an event known as the Blast, Benedikt isn t one to complain. He s got a job--transcribing old books and presenting them as the words of the great new leader, Fyodor Kuzmich, Glorybe--and though he doesn t enjoy the privileged status of a Murza, at least he s not a serf or a half-human four-legged Degenerator harnessed to a troika. He has a house, too, with enough mice to cook up a tasty meal, and he s happily free of mutations: no extra fingers, no gills, no cockscombs sprouting from his eyelids. And he s managed--at least so far--to steer clear of the ever-vigilant Saniturions, who track down anyone who manifests the slightest sign of Freethinking, and the legendary screeching Slynx that waits in the wilderness beyond. Tatyana Tolstaya s The Slynx reimagines dystopian fantasy as a wild, horripilating amusement park ride. Poised between Nabokov s Pale Fire and Burgess s A Clockwork Orange, The Slynx is a brilliantly inventive and shimmeringly ambiguous work of art: an account of a degraded world that is full of echoes of the sublime literature of Russia s past; a grinning portrait of human inhumanity; a tribute to art in both its sovereignty and its helplessness; a vision of the past as the future in which the future is now. Bookseller Inventory # AAS9781590171967

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 14.66
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: FREE
From United Kingdom to U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

5.

Tolstaya, Tatyana
Published by NYRB Classics (2007)
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New Paperback Quantity Available: 1
Seller:
Murray Media
(North Miami Beach, FL, U.S.A.)
Rating
[?]

Book Description NYRB Classics, 2007. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Never used!. Bookseller Inventory # 1590171969

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 12.80
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: US$ 1.99
Within U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

6.

Tatyana Tolstaya
Published by The New York Review of Books, Inc, United States (2007)
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New Paperback Quantity Available: 1
Seller:
The Book Depository
(London, United Kingdom)
Rating
[?]

Book Description The New York Review of Books, Inc, United States, 2007. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Main. Language: English . Brand New Book. New in Paperback A postmodern literary masterpiece. -The Times Literary Supplement Two hundred years after civilization ended in an event known as the Blast, Benedikt isn t one to complain. He s got a job--transcribing old books and presenting them as the words of the great new leader, Fyodor Kuzmich, Glorybe--and though he doesn t enjoy the privileged status of a Murza, at least he s not a serf or a half-human four-legged Degenerator harnessed to a troika. He has a house, too, with enough mice to cook up a tasty meal, and he s happily free of mutations: no extra fingers, no gills, no cockscombs sprouting from his eyelids. And he s managed--at least so far--to steer clear of the ever-vigilant Saniturions, who track down anyone who manifests the slightest sign of Freethinking, and the legendary screeching Slynx that waits in the wilderness beyond. Tatyana Tolstaya s The Slynx reimagines dystopian fantasy as a wild, horripilating amusement park ride. Poised between Nabokov s Pale Fire and Burgess s A Clockwork Orange, The Slynx is a brilliantly inventive and shimmeringly ambiguous work of art: an account of a degraded world that is full of echoes of the sublime literature of Russia s past; a grinning portrait of human inhumanity; a tribute to art in both its sovereignty and its helplessness; a vision of the past as the future in which the future is now. Bookseller Inventory # AAS9781590171967

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 15.14
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: FREE
From United Kingdom to U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

7.

Tolstaya, Tatyana
Published by NYRB Classics
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New PAPERBACK Quantity Available: 2
Seller:
Lakeside Books
(Benton Harbor, MI, U.S.A.)
Rating
[?]

Book Description NYRB Classics. PAPERBACK. Book Condition: New. 1590171969 Brand New! Not overstocks or remainder copy!. Bookseller Inventory # OTF-S-9781590171967

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 11.89
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: US$ 3.99
Within U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

8.

Tatyana Tolstaya
Published by The New York Review of Books, Inc, United States (2007)
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New Paperback Quantity Available: 10
Seller:
Book Depository hard to find
(London, United Kingdom)
Rating
[?]

Book Description The New York Review of Books, Inc, United States, 2007. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Main. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. New in Paperback A postmodern literary masterpiece. -The Times Literary Supplement Two hundred years after civilization ended in an event known as the Blast, Benedikt isn t one to complain. He s got a job--transcribing old books and presenting them as the words of the great new leader, Fyodor Kuzmich, Glorybe--and though he doesn t enjoy the privileged status of a Murza, at least he s not a serf or a half-human four-legged Degenerator harnessed to a troika. He has a house, too, with enough mice to cook up a tasty meal, and he s happily free of mutations: no extra fingers, no gills, no cockscombs sprouting from his eyelids. And he s managed--at least so far--to steer clear of the ever-vigilant Saniturions, who track down anyone who manifests the slightest sign of Freethinking, and the legendary screeching Slynx that waits in the wilderness beyond. Tatyana Tolstaya s The Slynx reimagines dystopian fantasy as a wild, horripilating amusement park ride. Poised between Nabokov s Pale Fire and Burgess s A Clockwork Orange, The Slynx is a brilliantly inventive and shimmeringly ambiguous work of art: an account of a degraded world that is full of echoes of the sublime literature of Russia s past; a grinning portrait of human inhumanity; a tribute to art in both its sovereignty and its helplessness; a vision of the past as the future in which the future is now. Bookseller Inventory # BTE9781590171967

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 15.98
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: FREE
From United Kingdom to U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

9.

Tatyana Tolstaya
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New Quantity Available: 7
Seller:
BWB
(Valley Stream, NY, U.S.A.)
Rating
[?]

Book Description Book Condition: New. Depending on your location, this item may ship from the US or UK. Bookseller Inventory # 97815901719670000000

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 16.48
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: FREE
Within U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

10.

Tat'iana Tolstaia
ISBN 10: 1590171969 ISBN 13: 9781590171967
New Paperback Quantity Available: 1
Seller:
Grand Eagle Retail
(Wilmington, DE, U.S.A.)
Rating
[?]

Book Description Paperback. Book Condition: New. Main. Paperback. Translated by Jamey Gambrell. "New in Paperback" A postmodern literary masterpiece." - "The Times Literary Supplement"Two hundred years after civilization en.Shipping may be from multiple locations in the US or from the UK, depending on stock availability. 299 pages. 0.390. Bookseller Inventory # 9781590171967

More Information About This Seller | Ask Bookseller a Question

Buy New
US$ 17.86
Convert Currency

Add to Basket

Shipping: FREE
Within U.S.A.
Destination, Rates & Speeds

There are more copies of this book

View all search results for this book