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Dubus tells his tragic tale from the viewpoints of the two main adversaries, Behrani and Kathy. To both of them, the house represents something more than just a place to live. For the colonel, it is a foot in the door of the American dream; for Kathy, a reminder of a kinder, gentler past. In prose that is simple yet evocative, House of Sand and Fog builds to its inevitable denouement, one that is painfully dark but unfailingly honest. --Alix Wilber --This text refers to an alternate Paperback edition.
Wonderful read about my hometown and a subtle lesson in finance for our late 20's daughters.Published 14 days ago by Blain Baird
This book kept me engaged and was very well written, however, there wasn't one likable character in it. I cringed at most of the actions of the people and wanted to scream at them. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Rebecca L. Koenning
it seemed like the themes of greed, hubris, vanity and self righteous indignation were all too much and eclipsed the character development of the 4 , deeply flawed central... Read morePublished 1 month ago by marianne
While the writing is good the subject and the characters were not to my taste. I was left with a melancholy that is not the escape venue I enjoy. Read morePublished 1 month ago by R. Taylor
Was not expecting that ending. Was a little disappointed but the overall book was a good read. I would love to try another book by this author.Published 1 month ago by Cindy
It is hard to put this book down. The characters are very well developed, but I ended up understanding and feeling bad for each one. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Rebekah Buckley
A well written tale with characters I understood and a love story in undertones.
The ending was predictable but the book was good
Kathy Nicolo has had some hard times. She has dealt with substance and alcohol abuse, her husband left her and by a mistake made by the county she has been kicked out of her... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Katie Hainsworth