History and its wounds dominate the novels of the new literary season in France, which saw the publication of about 500 books nominated for the Autumn Award.
The publishing industry is optimistic about the next stage, as the best-selling figures since last December have been surprising, given the isolated times and fears that libraries will close in 2020.
For example, a bookstore owner said on Twitter in July in France that “the library sector is” very good “and that” there will be no football decline in 2020 compared to the same month “. For the second half of August, as usual, will witness the release of the latest books of the most important authors, whose new books are eagerly awaited by readers.
Amelie Notombe has published one of her best-selling novels, Alban Michel’s “Brumi Sainte”, which deals with the fantasy of a Belgian diplomat who died last year, in which the reader discovers a strange family and recalls a tragic chapter in history formerly known as Zaire (now the Democratic Republic of Congo).
Nodcomb was expecting Concord not to receive the prize, he told the French newspaper “Le Parisian” on Tuesday, “they think I am a successful writer and do not need an award. This argument may be confirmed.”
Sorge Chalandon in Annie de Salo (Gracelet), Mark Dugan in La Volande (Kalimar) and Franுவாois Nodalman in Les Saint-Wayne de Cadillac evoke the stories of their ancestors in the midst of the tragedies and wars of the twentieth century.
Other writers were hunted down by the Holocaust during World War II (Holocaust). Anne Bereste deepens her Jewish roots after receiving the “Postcard” (La Carte Postal – House of Cross), while Kissel Bergman tells the story of an escapee from “Madame” (“Orlia”).
Christoph Toner deals with the anti-Semitism of “La France Guy” (“Croxet”) before the First World War, while Jean-Christophe Granger recounts the massacre of high society in Berlin in “Les Broms” in the late 1930s. “(” Alban Michael “).
The Suffering of Africa and the Question of Slavery is the focus of Christophe Nejon’s Mamba Point Blues (Press de la Citte), which takes the reader to New York, France and Liberia>
The book also focuses on the bookie La Borde de Voyage Saint-Rotter (“Sui”), an International Booker Prize winner, a fictional edition of the adventures of a French nature lover in Senegal in the eighteenth century.
Julian Delmar’s “Delta Blues” (“Crazy”) contains blues melodies that tell of the birth of this music in the Mississippi Delta.
Most recently, the events of Philippe Kineta’s “Au-Brentin de Munster” (“Millae-Barrot”) were based on the case of Lucian Leger, who committed a crime that rocked France in the 1960s. Michael Breson tells the story of a former member of the Japanese Red Army in the Souvenir to Revenge de Moril (Myson Rivage), while Julie Rogo explores the Kurdish regions of Syria and the Ten Years Conflict in Syria, in Fore (Act Sud).
There are other personal stories, such as Le Voyage da Leste (“Flamirion”) by Christine Ango and memories of pleasant moments with her father, Emmanuel Lambert, who died of cancer. Dar) Stoke “).
Catherine Casey’s “La Divignon de Bonhour” (“Kalimar”), critics have been interested in two different women, as well as Philip Durton’s “My Certins de Vivre” (Robert Lavon), a French soldier during the war. World War I, La Fey Gonabell (“Minois”) by Donkey Wheel and Celine Maynard’s “Plasma” (“Revage”).
However, Guillomo Muso is expected to reach record sales again with his new book “Lancono de la Sean” (“Colmans Levy”), which will be released on September 21st after all of the above books.
Among foreign books, the British Douglas Stewart’s “Shaggy Pine” (“Globe”) and the Turkish prisoner Ahmed Altan’s “Madame Hayat” (“Act Suit”) about the working class in the Thatcherite era and the unpublished “Got Loves Haiti” ( “Caribbean Editions”) Evidence for the Power of Literature in the Presence of the Politics of Demet Elias Leger.
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