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Book's title: Running away: a novel. Library of Congress Control Number: 74873454. National Bibliography Number: B71-16129. International Standard Book Number (ISBN): 029700364X. Personal Name: Pryce-Jones, David, 1936-. 256 . 21 cm. Download Running away: a novel. leave here couple of words about this book: Tags: Aquaculture.
Used availability for David Pryce-Jones's Running Away. July 1971 : UK Hardback. June 1973 : UK Paperback.
Pryce-Jones, David, 1936-. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book The afternoon sun : a novel, David Pryce-Jones.
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Pryce-Jones was born in Vienna, Austria. His mother was Therese Fould-Springer, an heiress belonging to a mostly Viennese Jewish family of immense wealth. Her sister married Élie de Rothschild. He was educated at Eton and read History at Magdalen College, Oxford, where he studied under A. J. P. Taylor.
The afternoon sun : a novel by David Pryce-Jones. The afternoon sun : a novel by David Pryce-Jones. Choose file format of this book to download
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Find all the books, read about the author, and more. The author soundly grounds his novel in accurate scientific detail about baboons. In spite of the ending in which doctors attempt to convince Gerry that he dreamed the entire experience while he was in a coma, readers craving adventure and nature-based drama will find this an engrossing follow-up to Gary Paulsen's Hatchet (S & S, 1987) and a logical introduction to Peter Dickinson's Eva (Delacorte, 1989). Ellen Fader, Multnomah.
David Pryce-Jones tells his personal story with just the right blend of detachment and feeling, while weaving it into the larger portrait of a civilization falling apart. The tone is just right; we feel his humor, poignancy, rage, and wisdom- all within a generous, yet controlled structure. He was a drop out from Eton and Oxford. At Eton he made a lifelong friend of Cyril Conolly and knew Henry Green. Alan was gay or bi or just curious.