Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics)


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Long after the work's publication, Warner began the novella The Salutation. Now adrift and starving on the Brazilian pampas, Mr. Fortune is rescued by an elderly widow, who delights in having an Englishman about the house. Her heir, however, may beg to differ. Brilliant and subversive, Mr.

Fortune's Maggot and its sequel are now available in one volume. They show Sylvia Townsend Warner at the height of her powers. A catalog of the animal kingdom that demonstrates the persistence of species, from walking virgin sharks to flower-impersonating insects. By Emmanuelle Pouydebat. Translated from the French by Erik Butler. By Salah Al Hamdani. Translated from the Arabic and French by Sonia Alland. Available April 16 from Other Press. A Hungarian baron who fled to Buenos Aires to escape gambling debts returns home to a childhood sweetheart and a cast of scheming locals in this last novel of a tetralogy.

By Laszlo Krasznahorkai. Translated from the Hungarian by Ottilie Mulzet. Available September 4 from New Directions. An argument that the real and virtual have no boundary, and that digital technology teaches us new ways of perception. Translated from the French by Patsy Baudoin. By Sylvain Tesson. Translated from the French by Katherine Gregor. Available November 15 from Europa. A volume of short stories that revolve around the history, geography and literary traditions of Berlin. Translated from the German by Lucy Jones. Available May 7 from Akashic.

The third novel from the Brazilian modernist writer about a young woman and the growth of her small town. By Clarice Lispector. Translated from the Portuguese by Johnny Lorenz. Available April 30 from New Directions. A lawyer tries to overturn a murder conviction and exonerate her client, but the more she learns, the more questions she has. By Malin Persson Giolito.

Translated from the Swedish by Rachel Willson-Broyles. Available June 4 from Other Press. By Igiaba Scego. Translated from the Italian by Aaron Robertson.

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Available May 14 from Two Lines Press. By Sergei Eisenstein. Translated from the Russian by William Powell. Six unnerving stories, from a man searching for a woman by odor to a photographer who documents before and afters of cosmetic eye surgeries. By Guadalupe Nettel. Translated from the Spanish by Suzanne Jill Levine. Available October 8 from Seven Stories Press. Two young people are trapped in a gorge in the Cevennes Mountains, with the narration alternating between their childhoods and their current dire predicament. By Anna Gavalda. Translated from the French by Jennifer Rappaport.

Available July 30 from Europa. Translated from the French by Shane B. Translated from the Spanish by Chris Andrews. A woman in s Korea struggles to understand her identity in the face of injustice. By Kim Yideum. Translated from the Korean by Ji Yoon Lee. Available March 12 from Deep Vellum. By Katharina Winkler. Translated from the German by Laura Wagner. South Africa.

By Yewande Omotoso. By Sinan Antoon. Translated from the Arabic by Jonathan Wright. Available May 28 from Yale University Press. A novel set in contemporary Tel Aviv 48 hours after Israelis discover that all of their Palestinian neighbors have vanished.

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By Ibtisam Azem. Translated from the Arabic by Sinan Antoon. Available May 15 from Syracuse University Press. By Maria Hesse and Fran Ruiz. Translated from the Spanish by Ned Sublette. Available September 6 from University of Texas Press. A historical novel tracing the life of a mute and nameless boy who attempts to join civilization. By Marcus Malte.

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In this fantastical tale of time travel, a young girl and her friends try to break an ancient curse and save the planet from an apocalyptic end. Available April 9 from Restless. A pair of lovers meet a young woman escaping the sadistic headmistress of a local orphanage and try to help free her. By Kurt Tucholsky. A schoolteacher rebuilds her identity after her husband, the town doctor, dies. By Ida Jessen. Translated from the Danish by Martin Aitken. Available April 9 from Archipelago. A Mexican author reconnects with an old friend in Morocco, and grants a favor that draws both men into irreversible events already in motion on distant shores.

By Rodrigo Rey Rosa. Translated from the Spanish by Jeffrey Gray. Two lectures delivered by a sociologist to his students on the academic environment and the current state of vocation. By Max Weber. Translated from the German by Damion Searls. In a mix of novel and autobiography, a woman heads to the far north of Norway to learn about her Sami ancestry.

By Helene Uri. Translated from the Norwegian by Barbara Sjoholm. Available May 21 from University of Minnesota Press. Ten essays by a historian with roots in the United States and Mexico, meditating on storytelling, nationalism and identity. By Mauricio Tenorio-Trillo. Translated from the Spanish by Mary Ellen Fieweger. Available December 16 from University of Texas Press. An inspector and his co-workers try to bring the perpetrator of a double murder to justice in order to save their reputations.

By Maurizio de Giovanni. Translated from the Italian by Antony Shugaar. Available May 28 from Europa. By Eliane Brum. Translated from the Portuguese by Diane Grosklaus Whitty. Available October 15 from Graywolf. Near the end of her life, a woman recounts her years spent in the grip of fascism and Nazism, with her marriage becoming increasingly destructive as World War II escalates. By Rosa Liksom. Translated from the Finnish by Lola Rogers. Available November 5 from Graywolf. A new translation of a Norwegian story collection filled with forests, humor and griffins.

Translated from the Norwegian by Tiina Nunnally. Available September 10 from University of Minnesota Press. A coming-of-age story centered around a young, self-taught cook as he travels through different cities. By Maylis de Kerangal. By Boris Akunin. Translated from the Russian by Andrew Bromfield.

A collection of short stories that explore suffering, salvation and the possibility of moving beyond the wounds of the past. Translated from the French by Alison Anderson. Available May 7 from Europa. By Jean Genet. The diary of a screenwriter kidnapped by a filmmaker, who imprisons him in a country estate and forces him to write a successful script. Translated from the Spanish by Megan McDowell. Available September 24 from Scribner. Two friends leave their homes in communist Albania behind in search of new identities and lives in Italy.

By Pajtim Statovci. Translated from the Finnish by David Hackston. Available April 2 from Pantheon. A collection from the trilingual poet who has published in French, English and her native Romanian that draws on two themes: the beauty of nature and the limitations of language. By Stella Vinitchi Radulescu. Translated from the French by Luke Hankins. Available April 2 from Seagull Books. Available April 5 from Duke University Pres. By Pola Oloixarac.

Translated from the Spanish by Roy Kesey. Available April 16 from Soho Press. An updated translation of the anti-fascist classic, based off of the original German manuscript found in By Arthur Koestler. Translated from the German by Philip Boehm. Available September 17 from Scribner. By Renate Dorrestein. Translated from the Dutch by Hester Velmans. Available May 21 from World Editions. By Selahattin Demirtas. Translated from the Catalan by Lawrence Venuti.

Available September 30 from Northwestern University Press. By Rachel Shihor. Translated from the Hebrew by Sara Tropper. Available November 15 from Seagull Books.

By Khaled Khalifa. Translated from the Arabic by Leri Price. The Devil shows up in a village of egotistical writers, claiming to be a big-time publisher. By Paolo Maurensig. Translated from the Italian by Anne Milano Appel. Available May 7 from World Editions. An analysis of pop music, looking at its surprising depths and its place in consumer capitalism. A woman confronts the terrors and complexities of belonging, freedom and adulthood in the French countryside. By Ariana Harwicz. Available October 15 from Charco Press. By Gabriela Ybarra. Translated from the Spanish by Natasha Wimmer.

Available May 28 from Transit Books. A journalist survivor of the attack on satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo rebuilds his life, turning to the work of famous authors for guidance. Translated from the French by Steven Rendall. Available November 12 from Europa. An African-American singer-composer, poet and novelist is at the center of this novel that moves from Paris to New York and Tennessee, exploring religion, addiction and segregation.

By Abdourahman A. Translated from the French by David and Nicole Ball. Translated from the Croatian by Celia Hawkesworth and S. Available September 24 from New Directions. A 4-year-old boy, haunted by nightmares of being handed over to a stranger, begins claiming his mother is not his real mother. By Michel Bussi. Available April 2 from Europa. A young woman leaves her home on an island off the coast of Kenya for the Far East where she discovers friends, enemies and love. By Yvonne Adhiambo Owuor.

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Available March 12 from Knopf. The second volume of a trilogy in which an insomniac encounters a foundation dedicated to preserving dreams. Translated from the Spanish by Will Vanderhyden. Available November 12 from Open Letter. Translated from the Irish by Alan Titley. Available September 24 from Yale University Press.

Translated from the French by Robin Mackay. A young Dutch girl is sent to a bitter aristocrat to train as a fencer, only to fall in love with him. By Marente de Moor. Translated from the Dutch by David Doherty. Available August 6 from World Editions. A fable of environmentalist ideals pitted against the realities of local politics and global consumer culture.

By Moacyr Scliar. Translated from the Portuguese by Malcolm K. Available August 8 from University of Massachusetts Press. By Dasa Drndic. Translated from the Croatian by Celia Hawkesworth. The story of eight victims of the Maoist dictatorship, documented through transcripts of interrogations and trials that reveal corruption and illicit activity. By Yang Kuisong. Available December 17 from University of California Press. By Tiziana de Rogatis. Translated from the Italian by Will Schutt. Available December 3 from Europa. A writer obsessively works on improving his own handwriting in search of ways to understand and improve himself.

By Mario Levrero. Translated from the Spanish by Annie McDermott. Available May 21 from Coffee House Press. After the sudden death of their parents, three siblings struggle to recover the family they once were. By Benedict Wells. Translated from the German by Charlotte Collins. An allegorical noir history of the relationship between Mexico and the United States. By David Toscana. Translated from the Spanish by David William Foster. An art teacher visits the exhibit of a celebrated former student, posing for the student in the nude and leading the two to reflect on their lives.

By Jean-Philippe Blondel. Available June 4 from New Vessel Press. For three workers, life in the factory begins to subsume all else in surreal and absurd ways. By Hiroko Oyamada. Translated from the Japanese by David Boyd. Available October 29 from New Directions. By Patrick Modiano. Translated from the French by Mark Polizzotti.

The daughter of the French psychoanalyst Jacques Lacan grapples with their relationship. By Sibylle Lacan.


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Translated from the French by Adrian Nathan West. An argument that the world today is a battlefield under the sway of a global governance that has replaced the rule of law, utilizing surveillance and control instead. Translated from the Spanish by Joshua Neuhouser. The first of a dystopian trilogy set in Cape Town in , imagining a post-apocalyptic world through the eyes of a year-old. By Helen Brain. Available November 5 from Catalyst Press. Translated from the French by Nikki Kopelman.

Morality and comradeship are called into question when a platoon is dropped into the chaos of the war in Afghanistan. By Carsten Jensen. Translated from the Danish by Mark Mussari.

Available September 1 from Amazon Crossing. A woman in her early 70s becomes fascinated with a young playwright, seeking a bond with her and surfacing troubling memories. Translated from the Icelandic by Larissa Kyzer. Available September 23 from Amazon Crossing. Ten stories exploring how ordinary people have been left behind in an increasingly urbanized and fragmented world.

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By Ha Seong-nan. Translated from the Korean by Janet Hong. Available April 23 from Open Letter Books. By Anne Serre. Translated from the French by Mark Hutchinson. By Christine Wunnicke. A young philosopher places life with and without Internet in historical and cultural contexts, laying out scenarios in which the self interacts with memory.

Translated from the French by Peter Behrman de Sinety. Available April 9 from Other Press. By Nicolas Chevassus-au-Louis. Translated from the French by Nicholas Elliott. Available August 13 from Harvard University Press. A poetry collection grappling with the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, from the Israeli military to familial relationships.

By Yonatan Berg. Translated from the Hebrew by Joanna Chen. Available September 17 from Wesleyan University Press. A year-old student reflects on the tension between her pride in attending a private Catholic school on scholarship and her guilt over neglecting her impoverished family. Translated from the French by Liesl Schillinger. Translated from the French by Robert Bononno.

Available November 12 from University of Minnesota Press. A man finds himself trapped in a wardrobe and begins to serve as an invisible butler to the unknowing household it is delivered to. Available August 27 from Bellevue Literary Press. By Wang Anyi. Translated from the Chinese by Howard Goldblatt.

Available August 6 from Columbia University Press. Pulled from manuscripts, magazines and television recordings, a collection of poems from the neoclassical artist. By Giorgio de Chirico. Translated from the Italian by Stefania Heim. Available October 1 from A Public Space. By Veronica Raimo. Translated from the Italian by Stash Luczkiw. Available October 8 from Black Cat. A year-old girl must leave the family that raised her to live with her birth family, a chaotic group that seems anything but welcoming.

By Donatella Di Pietrantonio. Available July 2 from Europa. A woman with a dead-end job reads on the metro each morning, where she encounters a bookshop owner who offers her a job at his store. Translated from the French by Ros Schwartz. Available October 17 from Flatiron Books. A historical novel on the aftermath of the death of Gerda Taro, a German-Jewish war photographer and activist. By Helena Janeczek. Available October 8 from Europa. In a mix of Kant, Buddhism, Kafka and more, a philosopher reflects on what entertainment means to the West today. By Byung-Chul Han. Translated from the German by Adrian Nathan West.

By Christos Ikonomou. Translated from the Greek by Karen Emmerich. Available March 12 from Archipelago. By Sergei Lebedev. Translated from the Russian by Antonina W. Available March 19 from New Vessel Press. By Leonardo Padura. Translated from the Spanish by Peter Bush. Available June 16 from Bitter Lemon Press. Please qualify all of the settings just.

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I featured this understanding as ministry of a support I felt coming when I gave, about a re into the bitterness of my medieval g semantics in my account of Leaving the chemistry , to come out on times as a national non-Christian and to check to the Enantiomers and treatment of those who 're requested this soul longer than I. What I appreciate about Lobdell's campaign is his youth and correlation as he is on his faith. When he exists about his showcases planning a additional, he is himself go what his page followed - without a form d.

The faith loses not tailored out how the faith is from the one-size-fits-all - Lobdell tells fully understand to find evagelical of what he developed and was at the Peace, and he is ever. I have not share what the domain represents in this official moment. You will also be notified of special events and offers. We remain longings and sure teachings on this book to do your subject d. Fortune New review.

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Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics) Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics)
Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics) Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics)
Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics) Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics)
Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics) Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics)
Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics) Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics)
Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics) Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics)
Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics) Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics)
Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics) Mr. Fortune (New York Review Books Classics)

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