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The Lone Ranger and Tonto fistfight in heaven

저자: Sherman Alexie
출판사: New York : Atlantic Monthly Press, ©1993.
판/형식:   도서 : 소설 : 영어모든 판과 형식 보기
데이터베이스:WorldCat
요약:
In this darkly comic short story collection, Sherman Alexie, a Spokane/Coeur d'Alene Indian, brilliantly weaves memory, fantasy, and stark realism to paint a complex, grimly ironic portrait of life in and around the Spokane Indian Reservation. These twenty-two interlinked tales are narrated by characters raised on humiliation and government-issue cheese, and yet are filled with passion and affection, myth and dream.  더 읽기…
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장르/형태: Fiction
Autobiographical fiction
자료 유형: 소설
문서 형식:
모든 저자 / 참여자: Sherman Alexie
ISBN: 0871135485 9780871135483 9780802141675 0802141676
OCLC 번호: 27677512
설명: x, 223 pages ; 24 cm
내용: Every little hurricane --
A drug called tradition --
Because my father always said he was the only Indian who saw Jimi Hendrix play "The star-spangled banner" at Woodstock --
Crazy Horse dreams --
The only traffic signal on the reservation doesn't flash red anymore --
Amusements --
This is what it means to say Phoenix, Arizona --
The fun house --
All I wanted to do was dance --
The trial of Thomas Builds-The-Fire --
Distances --
Jesus Christ's half-brother is alive and well on the Spokane Indian Reservation --
A train is an order of occurrence designed to lead to some result --
A good story --
The first annual all-Indian horseshoe pitch and barbecue --
Imagining the reservation --
The approximate size of my favorite tumor --
Indian education --
The Lone Ranger and Tonto fistfight in heaven --
Family portrait --
Somebody kept saying powwow --
Witnesses, secret and not.
책임: Sherman Alexie.

초록:

In this darkly comic short story collection, Sherman Alexie, a Spokane/Coeur d'Alene Indian, brilliantly weaves memory, fantasy, and stark realism to paint a complex, grimly ironic portrait of life in and around the Spokane Indian Reservation. These twenty-two interlinked tales are narrated by characters raised on humiliation and government-issue cheese, and yet are filled with passion and affection, myth and dream. There is Victor, who as a nine-year-old crawled between his unconscious parents hoping that the alcohol seeping through their skins might help him sleep, Thomas Builds-the-Fire, who tells his stories long after people stop listening, and Jimmy Many Horses, dying of cancer, who writes letters on stationary that reads "From the Death Bed of Jimmy Many Horses III," even though he actually writes then on his kitchen table. Against a backdrop of alcohol, car accidents, laughter, and basketball, Alexie depicts the distances between Indians and whites, reservation Indians and urban Indians, men and women, and mostly poetically between modern Indians and the traditions of the past.

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