Hard Rain

Front Cover
Readers International, 1990 - Fiction - 270 pages
2 Reviews
A look back at the artistic and political climate of the Allende period from this writers tragic perspective on Chile today.

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Review: Hard Rain

User Review  - Sophie - Goodreads

About fifty pages in, I wondered if this book was secretly brilliant, and I just wasn't clever enough to get it. But after reading every tortuous page, I've decided I don't care - I don't think it's ... Read full review

Review: Hard Rain

User Review  - Andy - Goodreads

Postmodern fiction, eat your heart out. Right from the core of the Allende revolution, with presentiments of Pinochet and a tangling of narrative unequaled in its haunting character. Read full review

Contents

Section 1
5
Section 2
11
Section 3
13
Copyright

13 other sections not shown

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About the author (1990)

Born in Buenos Aires in 1942, Ariel Dorfman is a Chilean citizen. A supporter of Salvador Allende, he was forced into exile and has lived in the United States for many years. Since writing his legendary essay, "How to Read Donald Duck", Dorfman has built up an impressive body of work that has translated into more than thirty languages. Besides poetry, essays and novels--"Hard Rain" (Readers International, 1990), winner of the Sudamericana Award; "Widows" (Pluto Press, 1983); "The Last Song of Manuel Sendero" (Viking, 1987); "Mascara" (Viking, 1988); "Konfidenz" (Farrar, Straus, Giroux, 1995)--he has written plays, including "Death and the Maiden", and produced in ninety countries. He has won various international awards, including two Kennedy Center Theatre Awards. With his son, Rodrigo, he received an award for best television drama in Britain for "Prisoners of Time" in 1996. A professor at Duke University, Dorfman lives in Durham, North Carolina.

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