The New York Trilogy (Paperback)

By Paul Auster

Penguin Books, 9780140131550, 384pp.

Publication Date: April 1, 1990

Other Editions of This Title:
MP3 CD (11/18/2014)
Hardcover (6/1/2008)
Hardcover (2/1/2001)
Compact Disc (5/18/2010)
Paperback (12/1/2010)
Paperback (6/1/2011)
MP3 CD (5/18/2010)
MP3 CD (5/18/2010)
Compact Disc (5/18/2010)

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Description

The remarkable, acclaimed series of interconnected detective novels – from the author of 4 3 2 1:  A Novel

The New York Review of Books has called Paul Auster's work “one of the most distinctive niches in contemporary literature.” Moving at the breathless pace of a thriller, this uniquely stylized triology of detective novels begins with City of Glass, in which Quinn, a mystery writer, receives an ominous phone call in the middle of the night. He’s drawn into the streets of New York, onto an elusive case that’s more puzzling and more deeply-layered than anything he might have written himself. In Ghosts, Blue, a mentee of Brown, is hired by White to spy on Black from a window on Orange Street. Once Blue starts stalking Black, he finds his subject on a similar mission, as well. In The Locked Room, Fanshawe has disappeared, leaving behind his wife and baby and nothing but a cache of novels, plays, and poems.



About the Author

Paul Auster is the bestselling author of The New York Trilogy and many other critically acclaimed novels. He was awarded the Prince of Asturias Prize in 2006. His work has been translated into more than forty languages. He lives in Brooklyn, New York.


Praise For The New York Trilogy

Praise for The New York Trilogy:
 
“Eminently readable and mysterious. . .Auster has added some new dimensions to modern literature, and – more importantly even – to our perspectives on our planet.”
– Fanny Howe, The Boston Globe
 
“Exhilarating. . .a brilliant investigation of the storyteller’s art guided by a writer who’s never satisfied with just the facts.”
The Philadelphia Inquirer
 
“It’s as if Kafka had gotten hooked on the gumshoe game and penned his own ever-spiraling version.” The Washington Post
 
“Auster harnesses the inquiring spirit any reader brings to a mystery, redirecting it from the grubby search for a wrongdoer to the more rarified search for self.”
The New York Times Book Review