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Ivan Bunin won the Nobel Prize in 1933.
Part 1 Acknowledgements ix Part 2 Introduction xi Part 3 Sunstroke 3 Part 4 Summer Day 13 Part 5 Raven 15 Part 6 Sky Above a Wall 23 Part 7 Ida 25 Part 8 Cranes 36 Part 9 Caucasus 38 Part 10 The Hunchback's Affair 44 Part 11 Ballad 46 Part 12 First Class 54 Part 13 Cold Fall 56 Part 14 Calf's Head 62 Part 15 The Gentleman from San Francisco 64 Part 16 Little Fool 91 Part 17 Muza 94 Part 18 Old Woman 103 Part 19 Rusya 105 Part 20 Old and Young 118 Part 21 Styopa 123 Part 22 On One Familiar Street 130 Part 23 Antigone 133 Part 24 Zoyka and Valeriya 144 Part 25 In Paris 160 Part 26 The Eve 173 Part 27 Late Hour 175 Part 28 Notes 183
Ivan Bunin (1870-1953) was regarded by many of his contemporaries as the rightful successor to Tolstoy and Chekhov as a master of Russian letters. He won the Nobel Prize in 1933. Graham Hettlinger lives in Bethesda, Maryland.
Bunin displays a painterly eye for detail. He is a master at capturing the moment. * Publishers Weekly * The plots of Bunin's stories are not necessarily original, but their force and animation never fail to surprise. * Library Journal * Vibrant...a fine introduction to Bunin's work and a reminder of its importance. * New York Sun * Graham Hettlinger's new translation...gives us a Bunin startling in his vividness, sensuality, and restraint. * Virginia Quarterly Review * Bunin is, unaccountably, the least translated of the great Russian writers (and his best work ranks with that of Turgenev and Chekov). This splendid volume takes an important step towards righting a long-standing wrong. * Kirkus *