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The Stolen Jew (Library of Modern Jewish Literature) Paperback – October, 1998


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Product Details

  • Series: Library of Modern Jewish Literature
  • Paperback: 322 pages
  • Publisher: Syracuse Univ Pr (Sd); 1st Syracuse University Press ed edition (October 1998)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0815605366
  • ISBN-13: 978-0815605362
  • Product Dimensions: 0.8 x 6 x 9.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #5,283,608 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author


JAY NEUGEBOREN


JAY NEUGEBOREN is the author of 18 books, including two prize-winning novels (The Stolen Jew and Before My Life Began), two prize-winning books of non-fiction (Imagining Robert:My Brother, Madness, and Survival and Transforming Madnes: New Lives for People Living with Mental Illness), and four collections of award-winning stories. His most recent novel, 1940, was long-listed for the International Impac Dublin Literary Award. Two new novels are scheduled for publication: The Other Side of the World, Fall 2012, and The American Sun & Wind Moving Picture Company, Spring 2013.
His stories and essays have appeared widely (in The New York Review of Books, The Atlantic Monthly, The American Scholar, The New York Times, GQ, Newsweek, Midstream, Hadassah, Sport, The Gettysburg Review, Ploughshares, Authors Guild Bulletin, etc.), and have been reprinted in more than 50 anthologies, including Best American Short Stories and The O. Henry Prize Stories.
His screenplay for The Hollow Boy, which premiered on American Playhouse, has won many honors, including top prize at the Houston International Film Festival. An award winning documentary film based on Imagining Robert, in which he co-starred with his brother, and for which he wrote the script, has been appearing nationally on PBS stations since 2004. He is the recipient of numerous other awards, including fellowships from the Guggenheim Foundation, the National Endowment for the Arts, and the Massachusetts Council on the Arts, and is the only author to have won six consecutive Syndicated Fiction Prizes. His archive is housed at the Harry Ransom Humanities Center in Austin, Texas.
He has given Grand Rounds at Harvard Medical School, Yale Medical School, North Shore Hospital, Bay State Medical Center, Roosevelt-St. Lukes Hospital, and other medical facilities, and has been keynote speaker nationally and internationally for numerous mental health organizations, including the U. S. Department of Health and Human Services. He has also served as a consultant to the World Health Organization.
Mr. Neugeboren was Professor and Writer-in-Residence for many years at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, and has taught at other universities, including Stanford, Indiana, S.U.N.Y. at Old Westbury, and Freiburg (Germany). He now lives and writes in New York City, where he is on the faculty of the Writing Program of the Graduate School of the Arts at Columbia University.
A full list of his publications, along with other information about Mr. Neugeboren, including excerpts from reviews of his highly praised 2011 short story collection, You Are My Heart, can be found at

www.jayneugeboren.com


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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Sandy Fishman on October 30, 1999
Format: Paperback
If I could bring this unusual book into popularity, I would be doing many readers a favor. It is a story about family, about self, about Judiasm. Many complex relationships with people who have issues in their lives. The main character is an author and his book is set into the larger book so that the reader is actually going between the two stories. A trip to Russia to aid refusniks is woven into the plot. If you like books with great substance, do yourself a favor and get this one.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Paul Busman on September 21, 2011
Format: Paperback
I was intrigued by the title of this book and the brief dustjacket blurbs, so I took it out of the library. I forced myself through about 100 pages, but finally gave up on it, which is something I rarely do. The author has a penchant for run-on sentences with nested commas, semicolons and parentheses which I don't have the patience to decode. Call me insensitive, but I found the characters far too angst ridden for me to want to spend my time with.
Mind you, I'm an avid reader and have breezed through other supposedly impenetrable books that others had pronounced as unreadable. This novel just failed to grab me and make me want to stick with it.
I am interested in novels dealing with Jewish identity, as my own has undergone many changes. I find the works of Steven Stern more to my taste along these lines.
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