Citizen K: the deeply weird American journey of Brett Kimberlin

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Knopf, Oct 22, 1996 - Biography & Autobiography - 381 pages
hor of the bestselling Funny Money, the saga of a master drug smuggler, convicted bomber, suspected murderer, jailhouse lawyer, and media manipulator, whose story about supplying marijuana to a future vice president is only the beginning. This is a portrait of an elusive man and a social history that crisscrosses the republic over the past three decades. National ads/media.

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CITIZEN K: The Deeply Weird American Journey of Brett Kimberlin

User Review  - Kirkus

An absorbing investigation into the life and tall tales of Brett Kimberlin, the jailed drug dealer who won brief notoriety by claiming to have sold drugs to Dan Quayle. At first glance, Citizen K ... Read full review

Citizen K: the deeply weird American journey of Brett Kimberlin

User Review  - Not Available - Book Verdict

New Yorker staff writer Singer (Funny Money, Knopf, 1985) tells the story of Brett Kimberlin, a self-promoting Midwestern boy in a hurry. While still in his teens he was part-owner of a legitimate ... Read full review

Contents

Section 1
3
Section 2
14
Section 3
20
Copyright

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About the author (1996)

Singer graduated from Yale University. Since 1974, he has been a staff writer for The New Yorker.

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