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Thomas Mallon is the author of seven novels, including Henry and Clara, Dewey Defeats Truman, and Fellow Travelers. He is a frequent contributor to The New Yorker, The New York Times Book Review, and The Atlantic Monthly. He lives in Washington, D. C.
Praise for Thomas Mallon's Henry and Clara "Amazing . . . one of the most interesting American novelists at work." --John Updike, The New Yorker "The powerful story is superbly told. . . . You can't ask for much more from historical fiction." --The Washington Post Book World "Ambitious in scope and depth . . . Mallon makes good use of sharp, disturbing twists on familiar themes." --The New York Times Book Review "A transporting, beautifully written novel as authentic in its period detail as it is in its rich characterizations." --Entertainment Weekly "Riveting . . . Mallon's most polished gem to date." --Chicago Tribune "A pitch-perfect rendering . . . Mesmerizing and assiduously researched." --The Philadelphia Inquirer "A powerful reconstruction of actual events." --New Orleans Times-Picayune "From the footnotes of American history, Mallon has pulled authentic figures and embroidered a compelling novel." --Booklist "A masterly blend of fact and fiction." --Albany Times Union "Mallon . . . outdoes himself in this re-creation, which raises the private consequences of history to what seems their deserved status--legend." --Publishers Weekly "All written history is a work of imagination, but seldom is it rendered as skillfully as in Henry and Clara." --Raleigh News and Observer "Beautifully written, Henry and Clara is marked by tender passion, and its characters are, for all their faults, endearing." --National Review "A stately and elegant historical novel of classic proportions. . . . Mallon's book is smart and engaging, and he manages to bring his characters fully alive while never allowing us to forget that they are truly creatures of another era." --Los Angeles Times "An imaginative alteration of events, a provocative might-have-been. . . . Some of Mallon's finest writing goes into Henry's letters home. . . . Triumphantly successful as a suspenseful and satisfying work of art." --The New Criterion