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2011 FOREIGN RIGHTS Berlin Verlag Bloomsbury Berlin Bloomsbury Taschenbuch


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‘Schimmernder Dunst über Coby County is a satirical unmasking of a society that isolates itself from the rest of the world. Literally forward-looking.’ DIE WELT

‘Coby County is the setting of the most realistic Berlin novel of the year. The novel is a satire, so subtle that you can hardly expose it as satire, but so precisely observed that you can’t miss the parallels to reality. It’s clever and it’s cool, so cool it’s unnerving.’ KULTURSPIEGEL

‘In Leif Randt’s text, we are submerged in a world of wellness in which all tragedies are banished. While readers arrived in 1984 when reading George Orwell in 1948, this “story of generation fruit basket” is by no means a utopia, but a satire of the “new man” who already exists.’ DIE PRESSE ‘A linguistic work of art.’ JURY OF THE INGEBORG BACHMANN PRIZE

‘The invention of a new genre. Highly amusing and highly ironic.’ ZEIT ONLINE ‘Bret Easton Ellis-like reporting. Interesting and consistent.’ DER TAGESSPIEGEL ‘A very, very good text.’ TAZ ‘Leif Randt’s text is reminiscent of the early Christian Kracht on a meaningless, glossy wellness world.’ DER STANDARD ‘Literature rarely attempts something like this.’

© Simon Vu

FRANKFURTER ALLGEMEINE ZEITUNG


Welcome to a perfect world! Coby County, the realm of the beautiful and clever people, attracts the coolest tourists from around the world. Life is for the living here: creative types earn plenty of money, you can see the ocean from everywhere, and every resident has a basic right to happiness. Wim Enderson is one of them, a melancholy literary agent, and life in Coby County seems to hold only the best in store for him. He’s never lived anywhere else – and he doesn’t want to either. Where else would you find such mild sunshine, such talented people, such lavish parties? Spring is coming round soon and Wim and his friend Wesley are looking forward to the new season. Until now, his apartment is still flooded with light, but it’s only a question of time before the bubble bursts. When his best friend skips town in a panic and his girlfriend becomes distant, Wim notices Coby County is changing – the first dark clouds are there already. Leif Randt writes with radicalism, humour and a gentle malice about the threat inherent to this perfect world. A new and unmistakable voice in young German literature. Leif Randt, born in Frankfurt am Main in 1983, studied in Gießen, London and Hildesheim. His debut novel Leuchtspielhaus was published in 2010 (BvT).

Leif Randt The Haze over Coby County Novel 240 pages Published in August 2011

Awards: KulturSPIEGEL emerging writer of the year 2009 Winner of the Thalia emerging writers’ competition MDR Literature Prize Nicolas Born Debut Prize Ernst Willner Prize at the Ingeborg Bachmann literary competition 2011 Leif Randt House of Lights Novel 236 pages

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‘A master of the short sentence’ DIE PRESSE ‘In the 13 cases Jochen Rausch reports on in Trieb, burning rage leads to coolly planned, precisely executed crimes. That’s hard, disturbing in its calm consistency free from all moralizing, and brilliantly written.’ DER STERN ‘What’s really special about this slim cycle of scepticism is less the surprising criminal profiles than the form of approaching them. Like a literary shapechanger, Rausch slips into the skins and the first-person perspectives of German socio-culture with a lightness that bears witness to very precise knowledge of human nature.’ SÜDDEUTSCHE ZEITUNG

‘Jochen Rausch’s stories are moving precisely because they’re told so coolly. His language is sharp as a knife, his dialogues are sparse.’ LUZERNER ZEITUNG ‘Breathtaking.’ WESTDEUTSCHE ZEITUNG

© Thomas Hendrich

‘Radical.’ TAZ


People sometimes do very excessive things It’s all about extremes. The stories in Trieb are more than sex and crime stories. They’re about the depths of the human soul. Jochen Rausch tells them with pace and power for the present day – sending us into uneasy amazement. Their names are Robert, Jürgen or Sylvia. They’re plumbers and waitresses, professor’s sons and Barcelona tourists, your average wife-cheaters and harmless drinkers. Until that gulf opens up in their lives from which desire and violence emerge, and all of a sudden they’re part of the spectacular cases that turn up in newspapers under ‘Miscellaneous’. In Trieb, Jochen Rausch focuses on the points where small spleens and greater passions lead to deadly excesses. Where extreme behaviour seems possible and logical. And where often enough, the boundaries between victims and criminals begin to blur. Rausch switches between perspectives and between closeness and distance. He zooms in on his characters, disturbing us with the radicalism of their actions. The result is 13 stories with a truthfulness that stirs the reader and a directness that fascinates. And all that in a language that needs no more than precision and plausibility.

Jochen Rausch Drive / 13 Stories 192 pages Published in March 2011

Jochen Rausch is a journalist, writer and musician. He spent many years writing for newspapers, magazines, radio and television, partly focusing on crime cases. Rausch reported on numerous murder trials, including several against serial killers and SS officers. The short story collection Trieb takes real cases as its starting point. Jochen Rausch lives in Wuppertal.

‘Bye-bye von Schirach – hello Jochen Rausch. At last a German writer shows how variable and thrilling the short-distance narrative can be. He does it unadorned and with not a single gram of fat. Almost American in structure but with an eye for life in Germany. Read Jochen Rausch. It’ll knock you out. I promise!’ SPIEGEL ONLINE

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A letter that loops the loop ‘Maybe he ought to write a letter to the American investor. Maybe the American investor was a man with an open heart for literature.’ Facing a blank wall and the defiantly empty pages of his notebook, a writer struggles for his first sentence. And as it absolutely refuses to arrive on this hot summer day in Berlin, he leaps up and checks for the hundredth time if the state of his apartment has deteriorated again. The old apartment building where he lives with his wife and two children is being renovated by the new American investor, and now the floors are subsiding. The walls have cracks in them, and hasn’t his whole life started going literally skew-whiff? He decides to write a letter to the American investor. Of course, this new plan takes him straight back to the blank page, and the more effort and empathy the writer puts into his search for the right approach to his new audience, about whom all he knows is that he’s constantly flying around the world in his private plane, the more mercilessly he’s reminded of his own situation. At a furious pace constantly interrupted by volte-faces, Jan Peter Bremer develops scenes of absurd comedy and once again shows himself a master of the high-proof parable.

Jan Peter Bremer The American Investor Novel 120 pages Published in August 2011

Jan Peter Bremer was born in Berlin in 1965, and still lives there with his wife and two children. His novel Der Fürst spricht (1996) won him the Ingeborg Bachmann Prize. He has been writer-in-residence on the island of Sylt, received a residential grant for the Edenkoben artists’ house and taught on the prestigious German Creative Writing Program Leipzig. Award: Alfred Döblin Prize 2011 ‘In his novel Der amerikanische Investor, Jan Peter Bremer portrays the private catastrophe of a writer literally and symbolically losing the ground beneath his feet. Despite their comedy, his obsessive imaginations open up a view of existential human threats. Jan Peter Bremer’s text is masterful both in its linguistic density and in its formal construction.’ JURY ON THE AWARDING OF THE ALFRED DÖBLIN PRIZE

Jan Peter Bremer Palaces Three Short Novels 235 pages

Jan Peter Bremer Still Life Short Novel 88 pages

Jan Peter Bremer Fire Salamander Novel 112 pages


Their uncle’s death takes Lisa and Tanja back to the house of their childhood. In one long night, they meet again not only as sisters, but also as rivals for love and recognition. At first there is silence, anger and helplessness. Banal matters, memories and everyday subjects mingle into the conversation. Churned up by the grief for which they don’t yet have words, they tell each other about Paul, who was more for them than an uncle. He took the place of their father when their parents got divorced. He took on the role of their mother, for whom her two teenage daughters were too much after the separation. Today Tanja is a successful business expert, and Lisa, having failed in her acting career, has built up a life for herself as a therapist. Paul, a man of the arts and good taste, would have wanted something else for them: you can be anything at all, just not commonplace! Grief makes us initially speechless and then receptive for what we don’t want to see, finally giving us back a language for our own story. Gila Lustiger uses this moment in her new novel, exposing the certainties and false truths to get to the point where solace is possible again. With lightness of touch, she has written a chamber play about death while talking about life. Gila Lustiger was born in Frankfurt am Main in 1963. She studied German and comparative literature from 1982 to 1986, and has been based in Paris and working as an editor, translator and writer since 1987. So sind wir, her family novel about the history of the European Jews, was shortlisted for the German Book Prize in 2005. Gila Lustiger Mr Grinberg & Co. A Story about Happiness Illustrated by Vitali Konstantinov 192 pages Sold to: Korea

Gila Lustiger The Way We Are Novel 272 pages Sold to: Bulgaria

Gila Lustiger What Are You Thinking About? Novel 287 pages Published in September 2011

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‘We’ve got over much, much worse things. If you think about all the things we’ve got over. We’re absolute masters of getting over things.’

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‘Inspirational, hugely disturbing, I couldn’t stop reading.’ HELENE HEGEMANN

They’re honest, loudmouthed, adrift. They travel to Canada and Panama, build castles in the air, have affairs, relationships, dreams, perhaps a baby, and their parents only want the very best for them. But sometimes the very best is simply unbearable: a farewell too tough, a visit too long, a love too short. With tenderness, humour, bite and the most fantastic dialogues, the young writer and filmmaker Sonja Heiss captures the spirit of her generation. A true all-rounder – and also one of them. Sonja Heiss was born in Munich in 1976 and lives with her partner and daughter in Berlin. She studied film in Munich. Hotel Very Welcome, her celebrated first feature film, won an array of awards, was screened at the Berlin Film Festival and in cinemas. She is currently writing the screenplay for her second feature film, having been a resident at the Villa Aurora in Los Angeles. Sonja Heiss All Out of Luck Short Stories 192 pages Published in October 2011

Reading Sample: The Whale behind the Flash My father sat as straight as a rod in his seat, staring spellbound out of the airplane window. He was flying, and so the world was below him now. He was surprised that it looked so much better than it was – he was a pessimist, but not at that moment. I was annoyed that I hadn’t taken him along on an airplane long ago. He was seventy now and perhaps it might have made an optimist of him, who knows. When we’d met at the gate in Frankfurt he’d been nervous; he hadn’t been able to find the “gay”, as he called it, for a long time. But now he was sitting absolutely relaxed in the Lufthansa plane, complaining about how unfriendly the stewardess was like a long-term Senator cardholder. He was wearing his best clothes, his burgundy-red French sweater, his cord trousers and his Barbour jacket, which he’d had for twelve years but had worn precisely three times up to that point. To a funeral, for his fortieth anniversary at the joinery and at my sister’s wedding. He was showing respect for our undertaking; only the sparse hair arranged around his large bald patch was standing up in all directions as usual. I looked at him and did what my mother would have done: I smoothed it down. And he simply put up with it. Suddenly, my bottom lip slipped forward and my face crumpled up like a prune. I looked at him and couldn’t hold back the tears. My father was slightly confused, but one of us females was getting emotional was nothing new for him. Recently, though, I’d had less and less control over my feelings – or their outbreaks. He asked what was the matter with me. I said, “I don’t know. I just find you really touching.”


A family relationship through a virtuoso shift of perspectives A brief text about an unusual childhood, so vivid and dense, so upright and precise that it conjures up an entire cosmos, full of secrets and strange birds. It is the world of the 1950s and 60s watched through the eyes of a girl hungry for life and love. There is little that goes unnoticed for this child, especially the things adults try to hide from her, and she eventually discovers just how rebellious she can be. She has a passionate heart for many individuals, above all her handsome, distant father and as a counterpoint her clever, melancholy mother. In her very own language, Keto von Waberer grants us insights into a world rich in wonders. Keto von Waberer studied in Munich and Mexico, and has worked as an architect, translator, journalist and writer. She taught creative writing at the University of Television and Film, Munich, from 1998 onwards. The awardwinning writer is now a freelance author and lives in Munich. Award: Munich Literature Prize 2011 ‘Keto von Waberer is a writer whose works are moving or uplifting, often both at the same time. In her most recent book Seltsame Vögel fliegen vorbei – she magically conjures up a childhood and reconstructs a family relationship through a virtuoso shift of perspectives from close up and from a distance.’ JURY

Keto von Waberer Strange Birds Fly Past 180 pages Published in March 2011

ON THE AWARD OF THE MUNICH LITERATURE PRIZE 2011

‘A little masterpiece about the end of childhood.’ NEUE ZÜRCHER ZEITUNG The memory of his own childhood, of a familiar but strangely distant time – it comes over the narrator at the moment he leaves his teenage love, a moment in which he grows up. He looks back at first kisses and a friend’s death. A feverish time in which he and his friend Paul spied on couples in the forest and fell under the temporary spell of an old hermit. Cautiously, with delicate humour and subtle irony, Andreas Schendel tells the story of a fragile memory of childhood and growing up, with all its fractures and cracks. Andreas Schendel was born in a village on the Lower Rhine in 1971 and now lives in Dresden and Budapest. His first novel Leuchtspur was published in 2001. Since then he has written novels for adults, children and young adults, and received numerous grants and awards. ‘A family story that is wonderfully sad and wonderfully beautiful.’ SÜDDEUTSCHE ZEITUNG

Andreas Schendel Throwing Light at Shadows Novel Approx. 240 pages To be published in January 2012

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‘Hardly any biography contains more history than Rada Biller’s.’ FRANKFURTER ALLGEMEINE ZEITUNG

Rada Biller’s stories resound with a deep sense of humanism, revealing a true European cosmopolitan. Escape, the family and identity are the constellation around which these seventeen humorous, melancholy and personal stories revolve. Yet Rada Biller is never concerned with making accusations, with venting anger – what interests her is finding herself, and the art of forgiveness. Rada Biller was born in Baku in 1930. Her family moved to Moscow in 1937, spending the war years in Bashkiria and Stalingrad. After World War II, she studied geography in Moscow and moved to Prague during the 1950s. Following the brutal ending of the Prague Spring, she and her family emigrated to Hamburg in 1970, where she wrote prose sketches and short stories in her native Russian. Her first novel Melonenschale was published in 2003. Rada Biller My Seven Names and I Short Stories 224 pages Published in March 2011

‘Rada Biller writes about her experiences without a word of accusation or selfpity. That’s what’s so admirable about her.’ JÜDISCHE ZEITUNG

Is love stronger than politics? In the days of perestroika, an artist is on trial in Moscow. Her alleged crime: insulting religious feelings. Although she manages to abscond to Berlin, all trace of her is lost there. The journalist Tanja Legat begins researching her story, which leads her to a Russian Orthodox monastery in Germany. There she comes across not only a sinister state within the state, but also a mysterious man who seems misplaced in a community of religious zealots. Who is this man, with whom she plunges into an amour fou? What is he doing in Germany? And what does he know about the links between the church and the secret service? Brandgeruch is a breathtaking political thriller and the story of a love that must not be.

Sonja Margolina A Scent of Burning Novel 315 pages Published in October 2011

Sonja Margolina was born in Moscow in 1951. She has been a freelance writer and journalist in Berlin since 1986. Her 1992 book Das Ende der Lügen. Russland und die Juden im 20. Jahrhundert caused fierce controversy on Russia’s relationship to Jews during the 20th century. She is an advisory board member of the ‘n-ost’ network for reporting on Eastern Europe. Her most recent book was Trinken und Macht in Russland. Brandgeruch is her first novel.


‘What a crying shame you’re not going to India! What a crying shame you’re withering away here like an old apple!’ The delightful story of two unusual women in search of happiness in India. Anna Katharina Fröhlich, born in Bad Hersfeld in 1971, grew up in Frankfurt and Munich and now lives on Lake Garda. Her debut novel Wilde Orangen was published in 2004. Awards: Nominated for the Prize of the Leipzig Book Fair 2011 Literature Prize of the Association of Arts and Culture of the German Economy

‘With Kream Korner, the writer has built a bridge all the way from remote Provence in the south of France to a decadent fairytale world of the Sikhs in India. The writer’s great linguistic strength enables her to radiate new magic in the awareness of her own disillusionment.’ JURY OF THE LITERATURE PRIZE OF THE ASSOCIATION OF ARTS AND CULTURE OF THE GERMAN ECONOMY

‘Fröhlich wins over her readers for this world, not with pleasant events but solely by the way she writes about them: with sanguinity, interest and a timeless quality.’ FRANKFURTER RUNDSCHAU ‘Fröhlich masters the feat of creating an India so real, tangible and present, yet that has a poetic and spiritual dimension at the same time that never drifts into esotericism.’ DIE ZEIT ‘The writer’s second novel glimmers with joy in mannerist wit and is the surprise of the season – bold, exhilarating and wondrous.’ DER SPIEGEL ‘Once you’ve read this book there’s no need to go to India, because India’s essence is pressed between its pages.’ FRANKFURTER ALLGEMEINE ZEITUNG ‘The most charming surprise: Anna Katharina Fröhlich’s crazy novel Kream Korner. This Indian road movie about two female hippies is a magical Christmas cracker.’ BERLINER ZEITUNG ‘This book is divine!’ BOLERO

Anna Katharina Fröhlich Kream Korner Novel 160 pages Published in September 2010

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12 POEMS

Consistently Contemporary and Ruthlessly Poetic!

Jan Wagner Australia 96 pages August 2010

Jan Wagner Eighteen Pies 96 pages August 2007

Jan Wagner Guericke's Sparrow 83 pages February 2004

Jan Wagner Test Drilling in the Sky 80 pages February 2001 Sold to: France (Excerpts)

Tom Bresemann Berliner Fenster 80 pages October 2011

Bjรถrn Kuhligk On the Surface of the Earth 86 pages March 2009

Bjรถrn Kuhligk Big Picture 76 pages February 2005

Gerhard Falkner Hรถlderlin Repair 96 pages November 2008

Elke Schmitter No Spaniel 64 pages August 2005 Sold to: Ireland

Tom Schulz Canon of Disappearing 112 pages September 2009

Ron Winkler Fragmented Waters 96 pages February 2007

Ron Winkler Frenetical Silence 96 pages February 2010


‘The question ought not to be whether it’s possible to live from poetry. The question ought to be whether it’s possible to live without poetry.’ When Jan Wagner writes prose, he writes about poetry. Anyone not won over to the cause after reading this volume of essays steeped in passion must be deaf and blind. Or worse – they must never have read Jan Wagner’s poems. Shouldn’t every author write poems, one wonders while reading these essays and portraits, and one revels in the sparkling prose so clearly influenced by the poet’s art of compression and fine ear for language. With elegance and modesty, Jan Wagner devotes himself to issues of poetology, painting succinct and very personal portraits of his fellow poets from Whitman and Heym, via Benn and Beckett to Matthew Sweeney and Simon Armitage. In his poetry, Jan Wagner is a magnificent storyteller; this gift is just as present in his essays. The excursion to the reeking inferno of the Bratislava Dog Show, the baggage check at Lviv Airport, the battle of wits between Wallace Stevens and Robert Frost – who could ever forget these scenes? Rewarded with many wonderful anecdotes and reading suggestions, one puts down Die Sandale des Propheten ready to go through fire and water for poetry, and pervaded by the certainty that a life without poetry would not be worthy of that name. Jan Wagner, born in Hamburg in 1971, lives in Berlin. He was co-editor of the international literature carton Die Außenseite des Elements up to 2003. Berlin Verlag published his poetry collections Probebohrung im Himmel (2001), Guerickes Sperling (2004), Achtzehn Pasteten (2007) and Australien (2010). He also co-edited (with Björn Kuhligk) the poetry anthologies Lyrik von Jetzt (2003) and Lyrik von Jetzt zwei (Berlin Verlag 2008). He has won numerous awards and he is member of the German Academy for Language and Literature. Awards: 2011 2011 2009 2009 2008 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2004 2003 2002 2001 2001 2001 2000 1999

Fellow Villa Massimo, Rome Friedrich-Hölderlin-Prize & Kranichsteiner Literature Prize Wilhelm-Lehmann-Prize Fellowship Lessing-Prize, Hamburg Max Kade Writer-in-Residence of the Department of German Language and Literatures in Oberlin, Ohio (USA) Fellowship of Konrad-Adenauer-Stiftung Casa Baldi-Fellowship of the German Academy Rome Arno-Reinfrank-Literature Prize, Speyer Ernst-Meister-Prize, Hagen Alfred-Gruber-Prize & Anna-Seghers-Prize Mondseer Poetry-Prize Christine-Lavant-Prize Fellowship of Künstlerhaus Edenkoben Sponsorship for Literature, Hamburg Sponsorship of Hermann-Hesse-Prize Fellowship of the German Literature Fund Fellowship of the Senate of Berlin Sponsorship of Literary Translation, Hamburg

Jan Wagner The Prophet’s Sandal Casual Prose 240 pages Published in October 2011

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A murder investigation in 1938 Berlin, and the main suspect is Jewish. The moving story of a Jewish family in Nazi Berlin

Eva Züchner The Charred Suitcase A Jewish Family in Berlin Approx. 176 pages. 20 b/w illustrations To be published Spring 2012

Walter Caro is an inconspicuous man. Although he was acquainted with the murder victim he is soon proved innocent, and nor is there any evidence for the crime of ‘racial defilement’. But the Gestapo has him in its sights, and what follows is reminiscent of a trap door opening. The terror of the Nazi bureaucracy hits his family and those of his brothers Kurt and Werner with full force. From now on, their paths lead to the concentration and extermination camps, but also to illegal hiding places, resistance and exile. They are pursued by a detective inspector obligingly executing the will of the Nazi regime, a doctor and Gestapo informer who betrays Werner Caro, a Jewish passport forger who hands Jews living in secret over to the authorities. Eva Züchner follows the traces of a handful of individuals as if in a burning glass, their biographies bringing into focus not only the Nazi measures to undermine and destroy human lives, but also the resistance against them and the will for survival. Eva Züchner draws on a wealth of newly discovered sources, shaping the many mosaic pieces into the impressive story of a Jewish family in 1930s and 40s Berlin – a story that lets us look back at these darkest of times with a rare sense of urgency. Eva Züchner studied comparative literature and modern history in Berlin and went on to curate exhibitions and head the archive at the Berlinische Galerie. Berlin Verlag has previously published her book Der verschwundene Journalist (2010). ‘Highly informative, a masterpiece of research – with a detective-like denouement.’ SPIEGEL ONLINE on Der verschwundene Journalist

Eva Züchner The Vanished Journalist A Media Career in The Third Reich 288 pages Published in March 2010


‘Anyone who wants to understand Italy today needs to read this book.’ BILD Italy seems to be out of control. Half circus, half jungle camp, with survival of the fittest as the only rule. Birgit Schönau meets mayors who think they’re sheriffs, ministers who burn laws in public, and footballers who play against their own government. She visits the new lords and the new slaves on the margin of Europe. She describes a country between megalomania and catastrophe, whose inhabitants look like the audience at a circus – but know all too well what they are doing. And the question that closes the book is: will we soon be living like this too? Birgit Schönau, born in Westphalia in 1966, studied history and journalism before moving to Rome in 1992. She has followed every step of Silvio Berlusconi’s political career, reporting for the Süddeutsche Zeitung and DIE ZEIT. ‘Birgit Schönau approaches her interview partners with distanced sympathy and is a critical observer: she talks about post-democratic conditions with Umberto Eco, for example. Yet one still feels her affection for Italy – and she demonstrates quite clearly that reality often has more sides than one.’ LITERARISCHE WELT ‘In twelve reports, from the racist mayor in Verona to the gigantic bridge project in Messina, Schönau tells us about the people and places that don’t make their way into the news about Berlusconi’s escapades. And yet the book gives us explanations, such as in the excellent chapter on the television channel RAI and the hugely popular programme Porta a Porta, for how the church and parliament in Italy’s post-democracy came to be replaced by a television salon that celebrates the liturgy of “I chat, therefore I am” on a daily basis.’ NEUE ZÜRCHER ZEITUNG

‘Birgit Schönau spares us any simple, trite answers. She tells absorbing stories about a country in crisis, which is groaning under the burden of Berlusconi and will have a hard time of it without him in future.’ NEUE ZÜRCHER ZEITUNG

Birgit Schönau Circus Italia An Inside Report on the Entertainment Democracy 250 pages Published in February 2011

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Sabine Oswald Foreign Rights Director sabine.oswald@bloomsbury.com Tel 0049-30-44 38 45 15 Fax 0049-30-44 38 45 95

Anja Mallmann Foreign Rights anja.mallmann@bloomsbury.com Tel 0049-30-44 38 45 17 Fax 0049-30-44 38 45 95

Translated by Katy Derbyshire Layout by Kate Hehberger, Bloomsbury Verlag GmbH

Bloomsbury Verlag GmbH Greifswalder Str. 207 D – 10405 Berlin Germany www.berlinverlage.de


FOREIGN RIGHTS: Berlin Verlag | Bloomsbury Berlin | Bloomsbury Taschenbuch  

Leif Randt Jochen Rausch Jan Peter Bremer Gila Lustiger Sonja Heiss Keto von Waberer Andreas Schendel Rada Biller Sonja Margolina Anna Katha...

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