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(> FILE*) Behold the Dreamers (Oprah's Book Club): A Novel [EBOOK]

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> FILE*) Behold the Dreamers (Oprah's Book

Club): A Novel [EBOOK]


“As a dissection of the American Dream, Imbolo Mbueâ€s first novel is savage and

compassionate in all the right places.―—The New York Times “A fresh, engaging entry into

the eternally evolving narrative of what it means to be an American—and how human beings, not

laws or dogma, define liberty.―—Entertainment Weekly “Even as Behold the Dreamers

takes some dark, vicious turns, it never feels cheaply cynical, grounded as it is in the wellimagined

characters who try, through whatever means possible, to protect their families and better

their lives.―—USA Today “In Imbolo Mbueâ€s sprightly debut . . . songs of innocence

and arrogance collide.―—Vogue “Imagine Lorraine Hansberryâ€s play/film A Raisin in the

Sun with a Cameroonian cast of characters in early twenty-first century New York City, and you

may come up with something close to Behold the Dreamers, a poignant and bittersweet debut.―

—San Francisco Chronicle“Behold the Dreamers . . . just might be the most accessible

novel Iâ€ve ever read. . . . Mbue does an admirable job of developing characters whose lives

seem so heartbreakingly real that the pages of this book often seem like something of a

confinement. When you close the book, you will hear their pain. You might feel them calling for

you.―—Los Angeles Review of Books “The Help meets House of Cards meets the read

thatâ€ll make you forget all about your morning commute.―—theSkimm “Undocumented

immigration, the widening gulf between rich and poor, and the thinly veiled racism of an avowedly

‘post-racial†culture converge in this new generation of immigrants†painful encounter

with the American Dream. . . . The prose grows luminous.―—The Christian Science Monitor

“Mbueâ€s outsiderâ€s perceptions of American life—its stresses, its excesses—are

sharp. . . . Sheâ€s also shrewd on the disruptions that come with the Jongas leaving their native

land for a dream that may be a delusion.―—The Seattle Times “An utterly unique novel

about immigration, race, and class—and an important one, as well.―—BookPage“A debut

novel by a young woman from Cameroon that illuminates the immigrant experience in America

with the tenderhearted wisdom so lacking in our political discourse.―—The Washington Post

“Mbue writes with great confidence and warmth. . . . There are a lot of spinning plates and

Mbue balances them skillfully, keeping everything in motion. . . . Behold the Dreamers is a

capacious, big-hearted novel.―—The New York Times Book Review “Mbueâ€s writing

is warm and captivating.―—People (book of the week) “Mbue is a wonderful writer with an

uncanny ear for dialogue—there are no false notes here, no narrative shortcuts, and certainly no

manufactured happy endings. Itâ€s a novel that depicts a country both blessed and doomed, on

top of the world, but always at risk of losing its balance. It is,

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