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Blood Red, Snow White: A Novel - Isbn:9780316357524

Category: Fiction

  • Book Title: Blood Red, Snow White: A Novel
  • ISBN 13: 9780316357524
  • ISBN 10: 0316357529
  • Author: Diane Henry, Nicholas Horrock
  • Category: Fiction
  • Category (general): Fiction
  • Publisher: Little Brown
  • Format & Number of pages: 321 pages, book
  • Synopsis: An emotionally vulnerable Manhattan attorney is sucked into a web of drug smuggling, money laundering, and murder by his seductive new client, who manipulates him by playing damsel in distress. 25,000 first printing. $25,000 ad/promo.

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Blood Red, Snow White - A Novel of the Russian Revolution - Marcus Sedgwick - купите книгу на

Marcus Sedgwick: Blood Red, Snow White - A Novel of the Russian Revolution

Set at the time of the Russian Revolution, the end of a centuries old dynasty, the rise of the Bolsheviks sent shockwaves around the world. This is the story of one man who was there. It's real history - about the riches and excesses, the glory of the Russian nobility, Nicholas and Alexandra, their haemophiliac son, Alexei, notorious Rasputin, Lenin and Trotsky who ruled from palaces where the Czars had once danced till dawn. The man was real too, his name was Arthur Ransome. He was a writer, accused of being a spy, perhaps even a double agent, and he left his wife and beloved daughter and fell in love with Russia and a Russian woman, Evgenia. Fictionalising history and blending it with real life, part i is told as a fairy tale. Wise and foolish kings, princesses, enchantresses (characters more suited to fairy tale than reality), wishes and magic, Russia with its vast cold plains and mighty cities, its riches and poverty, all play a part in the downfall of the Czars and rise of the new order. Part ii is about betrayal - Ransome the spy, bleak and threatening. Part iii is a love story, a fairy tale, ending - of Ransome's love for his daughter, Tabitha, and for Evgenia. With all his hallmark gothic style and cleverly created crossing places bridging history and fairy tale, BLOOD RED, SNOW WHITE is a multi-layered novel destined to be a bestseller.

Shaped by his experiences of early life at home where his father exerts a powerful influence, through bullying at school to an adolescent crisis of faith and student days, Stephen gradually emerges with a sense of his own destiny as poet, patriot and unbeliever. Determined to create his own individual voice while acknowledging his link with the community, his avowed aim is 'to forge in the smithy of my soul the uncreated conscience of my race'.

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Blood red, snow white

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Blood Red, Snow White by Marcus Sedgwick

Blood Red, Snow White

Set at the time of the Russian Revolution, the end of a centuries old dynasty, the rise of the Bolsheviks sent shockwaves around the world. This is the story of one man who was there. It's real history - about the riches and excesses, the glory of the Russian nobility, Nicholas and Alexandra, their haemophiliac son, Alexei, notorious Rasputin, Lenin and Trotsky who ruled from palaces where the Czars had once danced till dawn. The man was real too, his name was Arthur Ransome. He was a writer, accused of being a spy, perhaps even a double agent, and he left his wife and beloved daughter and fell in love with Russia and a Russian woman, Evgenia. Fictionalising history and blending it with real life, part i is told as a fairy tale. Wise and foolish kings, princesses, enchantresses (characters more suited to fairy tale than reality), wishes and magic, Russia with its vast cold plains and mighty cities, its riches and poverty, all play a part in the downfall of the Czars and rise of the new order. Part ii is about betrayal - Ransome the spy, bleak and threatening. Part iii is a love story, a fairy tale, ending - of Ransome's love for his daughter, Tabitha, and for Evgenia. With all his hallmark gothic style and cleverly created crossing places bridging history and fairy tale, BLOOD RED, SNOW WHITE is a multi-layered novel destined to be a bestseller.

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Hardback Editions

October 2016. USA Hardback

Title: Blood Red Snow White: A Novel
Author(s): Marcus Sedgwick
ISBN: 1-62672-547-0 / 978-1-62672-547-8 (USA edition)
Publisher: Roaring Brook Press
Availability: Amazon Amazon UK

August 2007. UK Hardback

Title: Blood Red, Snow White
Author(s): Marcus Sedgwick
ISBN: 1-84255-184-1 / 978-1-84255-184-4 (UK edition)
Publisher: Orion Children's Books
Availability: Amazon Amazon UK

Paperback Editions

May 2008. UK Paperback

Title: Blood Red, Snow White
Author(s): Marcus Sedgwick
ISBN: 1-84255-637-1 / 978-1-84255-637-5 (UK edition)
Publisher: Orion Children's Books
Availability: Amazon Amazon UK Amazon CA

May 2008. UK Paperback

Title: Blood Red, Snow White
Author(s): Marcus Sedgwick
ISBN: 1-84255-704-1 / 978-1-84255-704-4 (UK edition)
Publisher: Orion Dump List
Availability: Amazon Amazon UK Amazon CA

Audio Editions

March 2008. UK Audio CD

Title: Blood Red Snow White
Author(s): Marcus Sedgwick
ISBN: 1-84648-345-X / 978-1-84648-345-5 (UK edition)
Publisher: Oakhill Publishing Limited
Availability: Amazon Amazon UK Amazon CA

Kindle Editions

October 2016. USA Kindle edition

Title: Blood Red Snow White: A Novel
Author(s): Marcus Sedgwick
Publisher: Roaring Brook Press
Availability: Amazon

April 2010. Canada Kindle edition

Title: Blood Red, Snow White
Author(s): Marcus Sedgwick
Publisher: Orion Children's Books
Availability: Amazon CA

April 2010. UK Kindle edition

Title: Blood Red, Snow White: n/a
Author(s): Marcus Sedgwick
Publisher: Orion Children's Books
Availability: Amazon UK

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Blood Red, Snow White

Costa Children’s Book Award nominee Blood Red, Snow White was written by Marcus Sedgwick and first published in 2007. The tale, told through three short stories, is loosely based on true events but presents a fictionalised account of Arthur Ransome’s experiences in Russia from 1913 to 1919.

The first of the novellas, A Russian Fairy Tale. sets the scene by telling the story of the fall of the Tsarist regime. Sprinkling the story with light fantasy elements, it weaves a tale of woodcutters, royalty, monks and bears while describing the historical events that occurred between Bloody Sunday and the February Revolution of 1917.

The second story, One Night in Moscow. is more of a philosophical piece. Its third person narrative follows Ransome over his early years in Russia, charting his personal conflict as he finds himself both drawn to the ideals of Bolshevism while being disgusted by the atrocities that it causes. Over this time, he meets Evgenia – secretary of Trotsky – and immediately falls in love with her. However, this love puts him in great danger. The more time he spends with her, the more his fellow Englishmen come to believe that he is a communist spy.

The final story, A Fairy Tale, Ending. is told in first person from the perspective of Ransome as he struggles to clear his name. While he is visiting family in England, he discovers that the situation in Russia has grown worse. Civil War has struck the country and he fears that Evgenia could be in grave danger if she is captured by Tsarist White Army. Facing almost certain death, he embarks on a mission to get back into Russia in order to rescue his lover.

While my views as to the effectiveness of this novel are mixed, I must admit that I was absolutely blown away by the opening story. A Russian Fairy Tale is beautifully written, humble and intricate in equal measure. While the history of Russia is portrayed in only the simplest terms, depth is layered on through a highly intelligent use of imagery. The awakening bear evokes a strong metaphor for the attitudes of the proletariat, slumbering at first but gradually spurred into a rampage by the actions of others. The title of the novel is used most powerfully throughout this section – carrying the air of a fairy story while also representing blood and snow, the Red Bolsheviks and the White Tsarists, Russia and England, war and peace. It is a very simple image but also incredibly striking, emphasising the sharp contrast between the opposing factions and viewpoints.

It is nice to read a war novel that paints such an unbiased view, as history is written by the victors. Nazis and communists are frequently used as villains by unimaginative writers as they were the enemies of England and America during World War II. It is often easy to forget that these ideologies were a response to the sociopolitical climate of the time and did inspire people. In Russia, peasants were starving to death under the Tsarist regime while the rich feasted. In light of this, it’s easy to see why communism would be an extremely desirable alternative.

In Blood Red, Snow White. Sedgwick effectively shows both sides of the coin. Ransome is initially captivated by Russia and is somewhat sympathetic towards the Bolsheviks, acknowledging that their regime does benefit the general populous, but his optimism is gradually tarnished over the years by the violence that he observes. For me, such a view point was refreshing. It was nice to read a novel that didn’t take the usual standpoint of communism=bad and allowed for the Russian characters to feel more like real people and less like comic book villains.

However, I felt that as the story progressed into the second and third tales it also grew weaker. I’m really not sure how much interest this novel would hold for people who were not already familiar with the Russian Revolution. Key players are name dropped left, right and centre but no time is really spent explaining who these people are and why they are important. Even Ransome seemed like an odd choice for a protagonist. I grew up in the Lake District and so am very familiar with Ransome’s work, but how well known is he outside of the United Kingdom? I’m not really sure how many teenagers would either know who he is or have any real reason to care about him as a character.

Important events are also glossed over within the story (the October Revolution is described in a single sentence) without giving any real indication for why these were so significant. Although there is some supplementary material included in the back of the book – including a timeline and some declassified secret service documents – it still does not provide enough depth to make this readily accessible for someone who has no knowledge of the period.

The reliance on the reader already knowing their Russian history also caused problems when it came to the characterisation as no time was spent developing any of the cast. With the exception of Ransome, every one of them is only described fleetingly. I learned nothing about Trotsky over this novel other than the fact that Ransome was intimidated by him, and Evgenia received zero development beyond her ability to apparently fall in love at first sight. Because of it, the whole story seemed somewhat muted which really did hamper my enjoyment of it as a whole. The novel was a spy story and a romance set within a bloody revolution. It should have been dramatic and exciting but the lack of character development prevented me from forming any real attachment to anyone.

Only Ransome felt developed as a character and that was because our experience of revolutionary Russia was shown entirely from his point of view. We can clearly see how the revolution affects him and his struggle to make his fellows at the British Embassy understand that his Bolshevik sympathies do not make him a traitor to his country. However, I did not really ever believe his love for Evgenia as I was never given any reason as to why he loved her so much. Although the attraction was immediate, they spent time together so infrequently that their love seemed to be nothing more than a perfect fairy tale. While I accept that this could well have been the point, this is where this concept failed for me. Ransome’s relationship with Evgenia is fact and I felt as though the happily ever after treatment oversimplified what must have been a complex and dangerous relationship.

So, to sum up, Blood Red, Snow White is a beautifully written book that paints a very evocative and unbiased picture of revolutionary Russia, but beyond this the novel felt a little flat. The historical events were only briefly explained and many important figures were simply name-dropped, making it inaccessible for a reader who does not have any knowledge of the period. The characters also received very little development and so I found that I cared about them less and less as the story progressed. This novel is an interesting curio for someone with an interest in Russian history, but probably would not appeal to anyone beyond this.

Blood Red, Snow White can be purchased as a Paperback and eBook on Amazon.co.uk

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Snow White, Blood Red

Snow White, Blood Red
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    Twenty minutes into “Crimson Peak” I was thinking, “Okay, I’ll just turn my brain off and look at the pretty dresses, this’ll be fun if I let it.” That was right before it turned from a kind of dumb, semi-political ghost tale into a terrifically compelling horror-romance swoonfest. Once the movie makes its swerve into full Gothic it is phenomenal, the kind of thing you’ll rewatch if you like your comfort food red and dripping.

    Director Guillermo del Toro (“Pan’s Labyrinth”, “The Devil’s Backbone “) wears his influences on his giant mutton-chop sleeve. “The Changeling”, “La Chute de la Maison d’Usher”, “The Shining”, “Beauty and the Beast” and “Bluebeard,” “Rebecca”, “Flowers in the Attic” (!)–if you like this stuff, get your fangs right on into this movie.

    Our story starts in Buffalo, NY in the late 19th century, as self-righteous aspiring authoress Edith (Mia Wasikowska; she’s fine, very dewy) lectures inventor and broke baronet Thomas Sharpe (Tom Hiddleston) about American enterprise. “In America we bank on effort, not privilege,” a white man says, and del Toro seems politically aware so this has got to be ironic, right? At this point I expected the “meritocratic white Americans vs English who fatten on the labor of the proletariat” stuff to be either vindicated or (better) subverted, but instead it just gets forgotten, which is probably for the best. Anyway Thomas and Edith fall in love, because of course they do, and Hiddleston is fantastic as the swept-away lover whose bruised emotional exterior hides a glint of steel.

    And then the newlyweds move in to the glorious Sharpe family estate, where autumn leaves drift down through the broken roof and crimson clay oozes up through the floorboards. The estate is ruled by Thomas’s grim sister Lucille (Jessica Chastain), and haunted by the memories of the siblings’ horrific upbringing. The snow begins to fall, and Edith is trapped in a foreign land, with her husband and his walled-up secrets….

    This is a lush film, besotted and feverish. Even the end credits are a paean to the beauty of moths—and there’s a nice little plot twist there, so don’t leave when the lights come up. The costumes are dreamy, the mansion is a masterpiece—one of the great horror locations—and the romance between Edith and Thomas is scorching. There’s what I would consider a fair amount of gore, but it’s closer to the giallo nightmare style than the Saw -style delectation of suffering. You may have heard that the CGI ghosts leave a lot to be desired and yes, they do look a bit video-game, but they’re also very creepy [edited to add: Startlingly, these were mostly not CGI at all! But still very video-game.]. There are some cheap jump scares. The fighting at the end takes a bit too long. But overall it’s hard to find fault with this film, especially once it leaves the States.

    Are there themes? Sure, maybe. There’s some “Who is really trapped?”, are people trapped by circumstances or by their own responses to those circumstances? There are hints that the wages of sin is death. You won’t remember these things, though. You’ll remember Edith and Tom’s first kiss, somehow both hesitant and hungry; the excavator biting deep into the blood-red earth; a swarm of ants, eating a butterfly’s eye; Tom carrying Edith over the threshold of their marital home, and Edith, in the ironwork elevator, rattling down into the lowest depth of the mansion, where the walls are streaked with red.

    Eve Tushnet is a TAC contributing editor, blogs at Patheos.com. and is the author of Gay and Catholic: Accepting My Sexuality, Finding Community, Living My Faith , as well asthe author of the newly released novel Amends , a satire set during the filming of a reality show about alcohol rehab.

    Source:

    www.theamericanconservative.com

    Blood Red Snow White

    Blood Red Snow White Description

    There never was a story that was happy through and through.

    When writer Arthur Ransome leaves his unhappy marriage in England and moves to Russia to work as a journalist, he has little idea of the violent revolution about to erupt. Unwittingly, he finds himself at its center, tapped by the British to report back on the Bolsheviks even as he becomes dangerously, romantically entangled with Trotsky's personal secretary.

    Both sides seek to use Arthur to gather and relay information for their own purposes. and both grow to suspect him of being a double agent. Arthur wants only to elope far from conflict with his beloved, but her Russian ties make leaving the country nearly impossible. And the more Arthur resists becoming a pawn, the more entrenched in the game he seems to become.

    Blood Red Snow White, a Soviet-era thriller from renowned author Marcus Sedgwick, is sure to keep readers on the edge of their seats.

    There never was a story that was happy through and through.

    When writer Arthur Ransome leaves his unhappy marriage in England and moves to Russia to work as a journalist, he has little idea of the.

    Description

    There never was a story that was happy through and through.

    When writer Arthur Ransome leaves his unhappy marriage in England and moves to Russia to work as a journalist, he has little idea of the violent revolution about to erupt. Unwittingly, he finds himself at its center, tapped by the British to report back on the Bolsheviks even as he becomes dangerously, romantically entangled with Trotsky's personal secretary.

    Both sides seek to use Arthur to gather and relay information for their own purposes. and both grow to suspect him of being a double agent. Arthur wants only to elope far from conflict with his beloved, but her Russian ties make leaving the country nearly impossible. And the more Arthur resists becoming a pawn, the more entrenched in the game he seems to become.

    Blood Red Snow White, a Soviet-era thriller from renowned author Marcus Sedgwick, is sure to keep readers on the edge of their seats.

    Source:

    s2.netgalley.com

    Blood Red, Snow White by Marcus Sedgwick

    Blood Red, Snow White

    It is 1917, and the world is tearing itself to pieces in a dreadful war, but far to the east of the trenches, another battle is breaking out - the Russian Revolution has just begun.

    Blood Red, Snow White captures the mood of this huge moment inMore It is 1917, and the world is tearing itself to pieces in a dreadful war, but far to the east of the trenches, another battle is breaking out - the Russian Revolution has just begun.

    Blood Red, Snow White captures the mood of this huge moment in history through the adventure of one man who was in the middle of it all; Arthur Ransome, a young British journalist who had first run away to Russia to collect fairy tales.

    Told as three linked novellas, part one captures the days of revolution but retells the story as Russian Fairy Tale, with typical humour and unashamed brutality. Part two is a spy story, set over the course of one evening, as Ransome faces up to his biggest challenge, and part three is a love story, full of tragedy and hope, as every good Russian love story should be.

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    Community Reviews

    Emily May rated it liked it

    about 2 months ago

    “Stories twist and turn and grow and meet and give birth to other stories. Here and there, one story touches another, and a familiar character, sometimes the hero, walks over the bridge from one story into another.”
    I think we need to clear some things up about this book. Read full review

    Alyssa rated it really liked it

    Blood Red Snow White by Marcus Sedgwick
    Publisher: Roaring Brook Press
    Publication Date: October 25, 2016
    Rating: 4 stars
    Source: ARC sent by the publisher

    Summary (from Goodreads):

    Russia wakes from a long sleep and marches to St. Read full review

    Rosianna rated it really liked it

    over 7 years ago

    Recommends it for: Everyone

    Sedgwick's authorial voice is nothing short of sensational, the fairytale quality running under his retelling the bloody Russian Revolutions through the eyes of Arthur Ransome. The novel is split into three parts, and Sedgwick jumps between stories until they lace into on. Read full review

    Brittany (Brittany's Book Rambles) added it ∙ review of another edition

    DNF at 25%--my standard policy for DNFing a book.

    While I enjoyed the writing style and the premise, it didn't hold my attention. In the beginning, it seemed as if the reader was going to get a Russian fairy tale but it's less fairy tale and more of a Russian history lesso. Read full review

    Amy rated it really liked it

    almost 2 years ago

    Wow. I have to say that this was one of the best historical fictions that I have ever read. The author is absolutely fantastic in the way that he manages to weave such a gripping story while still making it completely historically accurate. I loved the style of writing as. Read full review

    Anastasia rated it really liked it

    "Let me tell you a fairy tale.
    I used to tell stories like this all the time; it used to be so important. It even saved my life once. Now let me see, how do fairy tales begin?"

    My first Sedgwick novel was back in June 2015. Like this one, it was historical fiction, but. Read full review

    Chris rated it really liked it

    Like all fairy tales, this story is told in three parts. The main story is the adventures of Arthur Ransome, yes that Ransome, in Russia during the revolution. The first part of the novel is told like a fairy tale. In fact, Sedgwick captures the tone and feeling of Old Pe. Read full review

    Suze rated it it was amazing

    Arthur Ransome is a British author. Because he isn't happy with his wife he wants to get away from her as far as possible and decides to travel to Russia. He taught himself the language, so it seems like a natural choice to find out more about the country. This is his int. Read full review

    Alexa rated it liked it

    What I enjoy most about Marcus Sedgwick novels are how unusual they are and how different they are from one another. It took a bit of time for me to warm up to this one. While it's definitely interesting to learn more about Arthur Ransome, I just found the storytelling st. Read full review

    Becky Bentliff rated it it was amazing

    about 1 month ago

    Well. I absolutely adored this book.

    I'm just going to say a couple of things first - it seems that some people are or were under the allusion that this is fantasy/a retelling, even though the blurb makes no such claims. This is straightforward historical fiction, much of. Read full review

    Source:

    www.goodreads.com

    Blood red snow white (Book, 2016)

    Blood red snow white Abstract:

    "A novel based on the life of children's book author Arthur Ransome, who left his home, his wife, and daughter and fell in love with Russia and a Russian woman and was suspected, by both sides, of being a spy"--

    1917. In a world engulfed by war, Arthur Ransome left his home, his wife, and daughter to travel to Russia. He fell in love with the country, and with Evgenia, a Russian woman. He is suspected by both sides of being a spy, and they seek to use him for their own purposes. As Arthur attempts to establish autonomy, the decisions he faces are the most dangerous and difficult of his life.

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    Blood red snow white/Marcus Sedgwick; New York. Roaring Brook Press, [2016] ©2007

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