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MUGGY, HELL, SAID MURZ on the way to the kitchen. Faggy is more like it. You'
ve started up pretty good with the major. (You're not as dumb as you look.) He
wants something out of you, like to bet. Really? Bachmann asked. Yes, really.
A LITTLE MAN WHO LOOKED strikingly like Schnotz, though half his face was
hidden by a blindfold, leaned trembling against the white wall as Murz read the
sentence. When he turned around, the figure looked familiar to Bachmann.
... better leave us. ... At this moment there was a knock at the door and a soldier
stepped in with a piece of paper. Sanded it to von Goritz, who read it and set it
aside. Just as I expected, Murz, Schnotz has been pardoned. Yes, I 56 JAKOV
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - seeword - LibraryThing
A tragic/comedic tale of the absurdity of war told from the prospective of Bachmann, a WW2 German soldier, the survivor of a devastating battle where almost his entire regiment was lost in the mud of ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - efay - LibraryThing
The first thing we learn about "Jakov Lind" in Joshua Cohen's introduction is that the author of this 1963 novella (written in German) was, in fact, a man of many names, as well as something of a ... Read full review