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    Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (Paperback) By (author) Alan Sillitoe

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    Short Description for Saturday Night and Sunday Morning As heard on BBC Radio 4's Classic Serial, this cult classic of working class life in post-war Nottingham follows the exploits of rebellious factory worker Arthur Seaton.
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  • Full bibliographic data for Saturday Night and Sunday Morning

    Title
    Saturday Night and Sunday Morning
    Authors and contributors
    By (author) Alan Sillitoe
    Physical properties
    Format: Paperback
    Number of pages: 240
    Width: 130 mm
    Height: 197 mm
    Thickness: 203 mm
    Weight: 170 g
    Language
    English
    ISBN
    ISBN 13: 9780007205028
    ISBN 10: 0007205023
    Classifications

    BIC E4L: GEN
    Nielsen BookScan Product Class 3: F1.1
    DC22: 823.914
    BIC subject category V2: FA
    Warengruppen-Systematik des deutschen Buchhandels: 21110
    BISAC V2.8: FIC000000
    Publisher
    HarperCollins Publishers
    Imprint name
    HarperPerennial
    Publication date
    15 May 2006
    Publication City/Country
    London
    Author Information
    Alan Sillitoe was born in 1928 and left school at 14 to work in various factories. He began writing after four years in the RAF, and lived for six years in France and Spain. His first stories were printed in the 'Nottingham Weekly Guardian'. In 1958 'Saturday Night and Sunday Morning' was published and 'The Loneliness of the Long Distance Runner', which won the Hawthornden prize for Literature, came out the following year. Both these books were made into films.
    Review quote
    'That rarest of all finds: a genuine no-punches-pulled, unromanticised working class novel. Mr Sillitoe is a born writer, who knows his milieu and describes it with vivid, loving precision.' Daily Telegraph 'His writing has real experience in it and an instinctive accuracy that never loses its touch. His book has a glow about it as though he had plugged it into some basic source of the working-class spirit.' Guardian 'Miles nearer the real thing than D.H.Lawrence's mystic, brooding working-men ever came.' Sunday Express 'Outspoken and vivid.' Sunday Times 'A refreshing originality.' Times Literary Supplement