The Lost Suitcase by Nicholas Delbanco
reflections on the literary life.

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Synopsis

"A wonderful book, ablaze with talent and stunning in its impeccable integrity." -- George Garrett, University of Virginia

 

About Nicholas Delbanco

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Nicholas Delbanco is the well-regarded author of numerous works of fiction (The Vagabonds, What Remains, The Count of Concord) and nonfiction (The Countess of Stanlein Restored). He is also the chair of the University of Michigan's MFA program.
 
Published March 15, 2000 by Columbia University Press. 238 pages
Genres: Education & Reference, Literature & Fiction. Non-fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for The Lost Suitcase

Publishers Weekly

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Nonfiction musings cluster around an experiment in fiction in this genre-defying collection by writer (Old Scores, etc.) and University of Michigan professor Delbanco. Moderately engaging, if plagued

Mar 13 2000 | Read Full Review of The Lost Suitcase: reflectio...

Publishers Weekly

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The most ambitious element in the collection, the one that gives it its title, is a fictional multiple revision of an episode from the life of Hemingway: each section of the novella imagines (""pictures,"" to use Delbanco's word) various possible versions of an encounter between a Hadley-like wom...

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