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Julius Knipl Real Estate Stories

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ISBN-10: 0316482943

ISBN-13: 9780316482943

Edition: N/A

Authors: Ben Katchor, Michael Chabon, Julius Knipl

List price: $17.99
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Description:

Ben Katchor's dreamscape is peopled by transistor radio listeners, door-knob triers, false eyebrow importers, and a late-night-perambulating real estate photographer named Julius Knipl. The vaguely melancholy stories in his eight-panel comic strips reflect a fondness for the forgotten, the obscure, and the merely overlooked. What happens to the city's wholesale calendar salesmen in February? Who buys last year's tinned seedless grapes? Katchor's shadowed line drawings of a gray metropolis evoke musty smells, the shuffling steps of retirees, and a proliferating autumnal chill. Readers who enjoy his work in their local weekly papers, as well as NPR listeners who have been held captive by the "Knipl Radio-Cartoons" will be glad to linger a little longer in the dream life of Katchor's world.
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Book details

List price: $17.99
Publisher: Little Brown & Company
Publication date: 9/1/1996
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 112
Size: 11.00" wide x 8.50" long x 0.25" tall
Weight: 0.748
Language: English

Harold Kodais Curator in Charge andAndrew Boltonis Curator, both at The Costume Institute , The Metropolitan Museum of Art. They are coauthors ofChanel(2005),Dangerous Liaisons: Fashion and Furniture in the Eighteenth Century(2006), andPoiret(2007).Michael Chabon was born in Washington, D.C. on May 24, 1963. He received a B.A. in English literature from the University of Pittsburgh in 1985 and a Master of Fine Arts degree in English writing at the University of California at Irvine in 1987. Chabon found success at the age of 24, when William Morrow publishing house offered him $155,000, a near-record sum, for the rights to his first novel The Mysteries of Pittsburgh, which was his thesis in graduate school. After The Mysteries of Pittsburgh became a national bestseller, he began writing a series of short stories about a little boy dealing with his parents' divorce. The stories, which in part appeared in The New Yorker and G.Q., were bound together in 1991 into a volume titled A Model World and Other Stories. His other works include Wonder Boys, The Astonishing Secret of Awesome Man, and Telegraph Avenue. In 2001 he won the Pulitzer Prize for fiction for his novel The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay.