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Author:  Junot Diaz
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This Is How You Lose Her Diaz, Junot 1 of 1
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Learn more about This Is How You Lose Her:

Format: Paperback
ISBN-10: 1594631778
ISBN-13: 9781594631771
Sku: 248904246
Publish Date: 9/3/2013
Sales Rank: 6612
Dimensions:  (in Inches) 8.5H x 5.25L x 0.75T
 
From the Publisher:
More information to be announced soon on this forthcoming title from Penguin USA.
Annotation:
Junot Diaz made a splash with his debut novel, THE BRIEF AND WONDROUS LIFE OF OSCAR WAO. With this, his second collection of short stories, Diaz returns to a narrative voice that will be familiar to his readers. Most of the stories in THIS IS HOW YOU LOSE HER are told in the first person by a young Dominican man known as Yunior. With Diaz's characteristic intelligence and sense of humor, Yunior details his failed attempts at love, along the way revealing much about his family, his attitude toward women, and because of Diaz's ability to hop between the particular and the expansive, much about our contemporary moment.
Author Bio
Junot Diaz
When he was 8 years old, Junot Diaz emigrated from the Dominican Republic to New Jersey, where he grew up in poverty. After graduating from Cornell University, he published a collection of short stories, DROWN (1996), to critical acclaim. It would be 11 more years before Diaz's debut novel appeared, but it was time well spent. THE BRIEF WONDROUS LIFE OF OSCAR WAO (2007) received tremendous praise and won the Pulitzer Prize for Literature.

Praise

"Raw and honest, these stories pulsate with raspy ghetto hip-hop and the subtler yet more vital echo of the human heart." (starred review) 06/18/2012

"[S]harply observed and morally challenging." 08/15/2012

"In describing the particulars of one Dominicano's often frustrated attempts to achieve romantic stability, Díaz deploys a universal language of the human condition." - Thom Geier 09/14/2012

"Diaz banks on the appeal of his characters to balance their less palatable qualities: cruelty, abuse, infidelity. From story to story, he brandishes the force of these voices, almost always to strong effect. This complexity is one of the greatest appeals of Diaz's work." - Carmen Smith 09/13/2012

"His prose style is so irresistible, so sheerly entertaining, it risks blinding readers to its larger offerings. Yet he weds form so ideally to content that instead of blinding us, it becomes the very lens through which we can see the joy and suffering of the signature Diaz subject: what it means to belong to a diaspora, to live out the possibilities and ambiguities of perpetual insider/outsider status." - Leah Hager Cohen 09/23/2012

"[A] miniaturist performance--a modest, musically structured riff that works variations on one main subject: a young Dominican man's womanizing and its emotional fallout." - Michiko Kakutani 09/21/2012

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