Miracle in Seville

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Random House, 10.10.1995 - 107 Seiten
9 Rezensionen
stselling author transports readers to magical Seville, Spain, at Easter time, a season of splendid pageantry, exciting bullfights, deep piety--and miracles. An American journalist, sent to Seville on assignment to cover the efforts of a rancher to revive his once proud line of bulls--uncovers a story that shakes his newspaperman's hard-bitten pragmatism. 26 illustrations.

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Review: Miracle in Seville

Nutzerbericht  - Mark Vargo - Goodreads

Classic Michener style, though very short by his standards. I am not generally fond of mystical conclusions, but when the title is "Miracle in Seville," I suppose I cannot complain. Vollständige Rezension lesen

Review: Miracle in Seville

Nutzerbericht  - Ron - Goodreads

A relaxing few hours of reading about Matadors & bull fighting in Spain. As I was wondering around Newport Beach's Main Library looking for something that I have not read, I was surprised to find a ... Vollständige Rezension lesen

Inhalt

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3
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21
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29
Urheberrecht

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Über den Autor (1995)

James A. Michener was born on February 3, 1907 in Doylestown, Pa. He earned an A.B. from Swarthmore College, an A.M. from Colorado State College of Education, and an M.A. from Harvard University. He taught for many years and was an editor for Macmillan Publishing Company. His first book, "Tales of the South Pacific," derived from Michener's service in the Pacific in World War II, won the 1947 Pulitzer Prize for Fiction and was the basis for the Rodgers and Hammerstein Broadway musical South Pacific, which won the 1950 Pulitzer Prize for Drama. Michener completed close to 40 novels. Some other epic works include "Hawaii," "Centennial," "Space," and "Caribbean." He also wrote a significant amount of nonfiction including his autobiography "The World Is My Home." Among his many other honors, James Michener received the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1977. He was married to Patti Koon in 1935; they divorced in 1948. He married Vange Nord in 1948 (divorced 1955) and Mari Yoriko Sabusawa in 1955 (deceased 1994). He died in 1997 in Austin, Texas.

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