Darkness at Noon
Bantam Books, 1968 - Kommunisticheskai︠a︡ partii︠a︡ Sovetskogo Soi︠u︡za - 216 pages
An aging revolutionary is imprisoned and psychologically tortured by the Party to which he has dedicated his life. He recalls a career that embodies the ironies and betrayals of a totalitarian government.
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Review: Darkness at NoonUser Review - Jeremy Preacher - Goodreads
I read Darkness at Noon in high school, and I've kept the book all these years. I just reread it, and... damn. I vaguely remember being frustrated that Rubakov didn't do what I considered to be "the ... Read full review
Review: Darkness at NoonUser Review - Todd Kalinski - Goodreads
A bold text. A harrowing tale of life in a totalitarian regime. The novel reads as if in a fog, a fog that you can't quite get out of, almost a paralyzed state of a drug induced stupor. If you enjoy the works of Sarte, Kafka & even Orwell, this is a book to be read. Read full review