Maus II
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Maus II : A Survivor's Tale - And Here My Troubles Began

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Description

"Maus I" was the first half of the tale of survival of the author's parents, charting their desperate progress from pre-war Poland Auschwitz. Here is the continuation, in which the father survives the camp and is at last reunited with his wife.

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Product details

  • Paperback | 135 pages
  • 162 x 230 x 12mm | 359.99g
  • Random House USA Inc
  • Random House Inc
  • New York, United States
  • English
  • Reprint
  • 0679729771
  • 9780679729778
  • 23,910

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MAUS was the first half of the tale of survival of the author's parents, charting their desperate progress from prewar Poland Auschwitz. Here is the continuation, in which the father survives the camp and is at last reunited with his wife.

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About Art Spiegelman

ART SPIEGELMAN is co-founder/editor of "Raw," the acclaimed magazine of avant-garde comics and graphics. His work has been published in "The New York Times, Playboy, The Village Voice," and many other periodicals, and his drawings have been exhibited in museums and galleries here and abroad. Honors he has received for "Maus" include the 1992 Pulitzer Prize, a Guggenheim fellowship, and nomination for the National Book Critics Circle Award. Mr. Spiegelman lives in New York City with his wife, Francoise Mouly, and their children, Nadja and Dashiell. "From the Hardcover edition."

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Review quote

"The most affecting and successful narrative ever done about the Holocaust." "The Wall Street Journal" ""Maus" is a book that cannot be put down, truly, even to sleep. When two of the mice speak of love, you are moved, when they suffer, you weep. Slowly through this little tale comprised of suffering, humor and life's daily trials, you are captivated by the language of an old Eastern European family, and drawn into the gentle and mesmerizing rhythm, and when you finish "Maus," you are unhappy to have left that magical world." Umberto Eco "In part two of "Maus," Art Spiegelman finishes his masterpiece . . . You can't help witnessing even feeling the act of private pain being transformed into lasting truth." "The Boston Globe ""One of the most poweful and original memoirs to come along in recent years . . . An epic story told in tiny pictures." "The New York Times""

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