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  1. says:

    И дольше века длится день = The Day Lasts More Than a Hundred Years, Chingiz AitmatovThe Day Lasts More Than a Hundred Year

  2. says:

    This is easily in the top ten of best books I have ever read. Aitmatov is an over looked genius. While the translation I read is less than the best, there are passages so lyrical they could easily pass for poetry.I attempted to give a review of the book to my Toastmasters Club and discovered that it is simply too complex and fille

  3. says:

    A fervent tale that reveals just how real, how surreal, how drastic, the gap is between modern and traditional lifestyles. T

  4. says:

    In the semester of 9/11, I was teaching International Conflict. It was one of the best set of students I ever had. One of

  5. says:

    There are actually people who rated this book 1 star. For me it is one of the best books I have ever read. It i

  6. says:

    This is the third novel I've read by the Kyrgyz writer and again he manages to make me fall in love in his characters and narrative. There is something special and unique in Aitmatov's writing that I seldom see in other authors. I esp

  7. says:

    Read this book. I mean really how often do you get at chance to read a book set in Kyrgyzstan written by a Kyrgyz. Last summer at the cottage I cut myself while sawing wood for my sauna. The Doctor who sewed me up had been raised and educated in Kyrgyzstan. Her opinion of me went up when I was able to tell her that I had read thi

  8. says:

    Early on, I thought I was going to absolutely love this book, but it didn’t last.It started as a two plot novel. One involved the death of a respected elder at a remote (very, very remote) Soviet railway junction and the

  9. says:

    This is exactly the sort of book I was hoping to find when I started my world fiction challenge: a truly excellent and accessible novel that deserves to be much widely read. Fiction in translation covers a wide spectrum, sometimes feeling very foreign and bizarre, but there’s something wonderful and life affirming about finding

  10. says:

    The tragedy of a man who is squeezed between Soviet modernism and the traditions of his fellow people, giving a feel for what it was like to live through the 1950s in Soviet Kazakhstan, the tension between the traditional Kazakh culture and the Soviet bureaucracy. In my mind's eye, I saw the story unfolding in the mainlands of the Asian steppe, at a remote railway junction in the middle of nowhere. A slow, poetic, beautiful read

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review Û eBook, PDF or Kindle ePUB Ð Chingiz Aitmatov

E дольше века длится PDF #206 and values of the Soviet Union's Central Asian peoples.. Read this book I mean really how often do you get at chance to read a book set in Kyrgyzstan written by a Kyrgyz Last summer at the cottage I cut myself while sawing wood for my sauna The Doctor who sewed me up had been raised and educated in Kyrgyzstan Her opinion of me went up when I was able to tell her that I had read this bookI doubt that many GoodReads members need to know about life on Park Avenue or Nob Hill than they currently do Most however are likely to lack any knowledge of Kyrgyzstan This is a good book that will help you make new friends sooner or later

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И дольше века длится день

Set in the vast windswept века длится PDF #204 Central Asian steppes and the infinite reach. The Day Lasts More Than a Hundred Years Chingiz AitmatovThe Day Lasts More Than a Hundred Years originally published in Russian in the Novy Mir literary magazine in 1980 is a novel written by the Kyrgyz author Chinghiz AitmatovThe novel begins with Yedigei learning about the death of his longtime friend Kazangap All of Kazangap s crucial relatives have been forewarned of his impending death and it is decided to set off to bury him the next day To the consternation of his son Sabitzhan who is indifferent toward his father s burial it is decided to travel across the Sarozek to the Ana Beiit cemetery in order to bury Kazangap The procession promptly leaves the next morning and experiences that took place throughout Yedigei s lifetime as well as various Sarozek legends are recollectedInitially Yedigei recalls how he had fought in World War II but had been dismissed from duty due to shell shock As a result he was sent to work on the railway Through his work he met Kazangap who convinced him to move to what would become his permanent home the remote Boranly Burannyi junction from which he gained his namesake Kazangap and Yedigei become dear friends and Kazangap eventually gives Yedigei the gift of a camel named Karanar which becomes legendary across the Sarozek because of its strength and vitalityAt the end of 1951 Abutalip and Zaripa Kuttybaev move to Boranly Burranyi junction with their two young sons They initially have a hard time adjusting to living on the Sarozek because of the harsh environment however they eventually become adjusted Before relocating both had been school teachers Abutalip also fought in the war and had been taken prisoner by the Germans but he escaped and fought with the Yugoslav partisan army Nevertheless upon his return to the Soviet Union he still retained the stigma of having been a prisoner of war and was often relocated because of political reasons 1986 1364 452 1387 427 1392 20 03111399

review Û eBook, PDF or Kindle ePUB Ð Chingiz Aitmatov

Es И дольше eBook #204 of galactic space this powerful novel offers a vivid view of the cultur. In the semester of 911 I was teaching International Conflict It was one of the best set of students I ever had One of them Kydr from Kyrgyzstan whom I met again one day inside the Blue Masjid in Istanbul gave me this book to read He said it was one of the best books by a world class writer I had my doubts But then I read it And wow In part its a homage to to Gabriel Garcia Maruez But mostly it is about the encounter between the traditional cultures conuered first by Russia and then by the USSR and the modernity that this conuering brought I have sometimes thought that Achebe s Things Fall Apart is the only plot that 3rd worlders writers write Here is a version of it But the details are utterly different And so is the spirit of the prose This book takes you there in time and place