Amor Towles

A Gentleman in Moscow

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«The book moves briskly from one crisp scene to the next, and ultimately casts a spell as captivating as Rules of Civility, a book that inhales you into its seductively Gatsby-esque universe.» Town & CountryFrom the New York Times bestselling author of Rules of Civility—a transporting novel about a man who is ordered to spend the rest of his life inside a luxury hotel With his breakout debut novel, Rules of Civility, Amor Towles established himself as a master of absorbing, sophisticated fiction, bringing late 1930s Manhattan to life with splendid atmosphere and a flawless command of style. Readers and critics were enchanted; as NPR commented, “Towles writes with grace and verve about the mores and manners of a society on the cusp of radical change.” A Gentleman in Moscow immerses us in another elegantly drawn era with the story of Count Alexander Rostov. When, in 1922, he is deemed an…
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551 printed pages


    Ellen Shubichshared an impression3 years ago

    A wonder of a book. I am now a 'fan' of the Count. Exiled to the Metropol Hotel in Moscow, the Count optimistically creates a new life for himself and draws us into his daily intrigues. Towles is
    often witty and wise, informative and wily. We are lucky to have
    this tale.

    Fabiola Zuritashared an impression2 years ago
    👍Worth reading
    🔮Hidden Depths
    💞Loved Up

    GREAT book beautifully told. A gentleman in Moscow is a tale that surpasses expectations. Towles achieves in keeping the reader expectant since page one. I enjoyed it very much!!!!

    hasanovaleyla1shared an impression10 months ago
    👍Worth reading
    🔮Hidden Depths
    💡Learnt A Lot


    Gleb Kotenkohas quoted2 years ago
    All poetry is a call to action.
    talithahas quoted5 days ago
    By their very nature, human beings are so capricious, so complex, so delightfully contradictory, that they deserve not only our consideration, but our reconsideration—and our unwavering determination to withhold our opinion until we have engaged with them in every possible setting at every possible hour.
    hasanovaleyla1has quotedlast year
    In point of fact, Emile Zhukovsky began his days in a state of the blackest pessimism. The very moment he looked out from under his covers, he met existence with a scowl, knowing it to be a cold and unforgiving condition. Having had his worst suspicions confirmed by the morning papers, at eleven o’clock he would be waiting at the curb for a crowded tram to rattle him to the hotel while muttering, “What a world.”

    But as the day unfolded, hour by hour Emile’s pessimism would slowly give way to the possibility that all was not lost.

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