Last edited by Samura
Friday, May 1, 2020 | History

6 edition of Logavina Street found in the catalog.

Logavina Street

life and death in a Sarajevo neighborhood

by Barbara Demick

  • 71 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by Andrews and McMeel in Kansas City .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Sarajevo (Bosnia and Hercegovina)
    • Subjects:
    • Sarajevo (Bosnia and Hercegovina) -- History -- Siege, 1992-1996 -- Personal narratives, Bosnian.,
    • Sarajevo (Bosnia and Hercegovina) -- Biography.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 181-182).

      Statementby Barbara Demick ; photographs by John Costello.
      ContributionsCostello, John.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsDR1313.32.S27 D46 1996
      The Physical Object
      Pagination182 p. :
      Number of Pages182
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL975221M
      ISBN 100836213262
      LC Control Number96012270
      OCLC/WorldCa34355700


Share this book
You might also like
Rural population growth in New England

Rural population growth in New England

Strategic Modelling and Business Dynamics

Strategic Modelling and Business Dynamics

Vixen

Vixen

Aerial photogrammetry as applied to highway location

Aerial photogrammetry as applied to highway location

Oregon crusade

Oregon crusade

evaluation of the period of supervised practice.

evaluation of the period of supervised practice.

Wyoming Indians

Wyoming Indians

nun in the world

nun in the world

Elias of Thriplow, Serium senectutis : an edition and translation

Elias of Thriplow, Serium senectutis : an edition and translation

The rubber-soled kid, and other funny superstars (Scrambler reading series)

The rubber-soled kid, and other funny superstars (Scrambler reading series)

Teacher as Minister

Teacher as Minister

Manufacturing and machine tool operations.

Manufacturing and machine tool operations.

Audience & program research report.

Audience & program research report.

Logavina Street by Barbara Demick Download PDF EPUB FB2

“If you can read only one book about Bosnia, this should be the one.”—Mary McGrory, syndicated columnist, The Washington Post “Take a walk on Logavina Street—you’ll learn a lot about the heroism and courage of the human race.”—Georgie Anne Geyer, columnist and /5(29).

Logavina Street is a marvel. A hard-hitting, unflinching look at the two years Demick Logavina Street book on this six-block long history lesson. She followed along with several families, in this Sarajevo neighborhood, as they led their daily lives, under a terrifying siege/5.

I'm very pleased that Barbara Demick's "Logavina Street" got a second life after her brilliant (and brilliantly received) book on North Korea, Nothing to Envy: Ordinary Lives in North Korea. That book has been a justifiably big smash/5(30). Logavina Street paints this misunderstood war and its effects in vivid strokes—at once epic and intimate—revealing the heroism, sorrow, resilience, and uncommon faith of its people.

With a new Introduction, final chapter, and Epilogue by the author. Overview Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson. For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious tolerance/5(5).

Book Overview Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson. For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city.

Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson. For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious tolerance.

On this street of families, Muslims and Christians, Serbs and Croats lived easily together, unified by their common identity as Sarajevans/5(K). Logavina Street paints this misunderstood war and its effects in vivid strokes--at once epic and intimate--revealing the heroism, sorrow, resilience, and uncommon faith of its people.

With a new Introduction, final Logavina Street book, and Epilogue by the author Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson/5(14). Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson.

For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious tolerance.

On this street of families, Muslims and Christians, Serbs and Croats lived easily together, unified by their common identity as Sarajevans. I'm very pleased that Barbara Demick's "Logavina Street" got a second life after her brilliant (and brilliantly received) book on North Korea, Nothing to Envy: Ordinary Lives in North Korea.

That book has been a justifiably big smash/5(26). $ Ebook Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson. For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential /5(21).

Logavina Street eBook: Demick, Barbara: : Kindle Store. Skip to main content. Try Prime EN Hello, Sign in Account & Lists Sign in Account & Lists Returns & Orders Try Prime Cart. Kindle Store /5(25). Inher book, "Logavina Street: Life and Death in a Sarajevo Neighborhood," was published and received excellent critical notice.

Last month, she and hundreds of other reporters who covered the war had a reunion in Sarajevo to mark the war's beginning in April Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson. For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious.

Logavina Street paints this misunderstood war and its effects in vivid strokes - at once epic and intimate - revealing the heroism, sorrow, resilience, and uncommon faith of its people. Originally published by Andrews & McMeel in Now with a new introduction, final chapter, and epilogue by the author.

History Military Nonfiction Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson. For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious tolerance.

Logavina Street paints this misunderstood war and its effects in vivid strokes—at once epic and intimate—revealing the heroism, sorrow, resilience, and uncommon faith of its people. With a new Introduction, final chapter, and Epilogue by the author/5(10). Logavina street is one of the most touching books about the Balkan war, it really can give you the insight of those tragic times.

After you read the book one of the things to do in Sarajevo that you can't miss is visiting Logavina street, it's a short walk up from Bascarsija.

Home • Logavina Street: Life and Death in a Sarajevo Neighborhood – Barbara Demick • Logavina Street by Barbara Demick,download free ebooks, Download free PDF EPUB ebook. Logavina Street: Life and Death in a Sarajevo Neighborhood by Barbara Demick Logavina Street | Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson.

For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious tolerance. Life and death on my street in Sarajevo For two years, Barbara Demick chronicled the trials of one Sarajevo street during the Serbian siege. In her latest book, Besieged: Life Under Fire on a.

Logavina Street, originally published inwas re-issued in with a new preface, final chapter, and epilogue from the author. Based on Demick’s work as a journalist covering the Bosnian War for the Philadelphia Inquirer, the book follows the lives of citizens on one street during the siege of Bosnia’s capital, : Miriam Laufer.

Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson. For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious tolerance. On this street of families, Muslims and Christians, Serbs and Croats lived easily together, unified by their common identity as Sarajevans.4/5.

This non-fiction journalistic account of the Bosnian War focuses on a specific residential street during the Sarajevo siege. The author creates great empathy with all sides of the conflict through the stories of the residents of Logavina Street who are Muslim, Croat, and Serb/5(23).

Barbara Demick is an American journalist. She was the Beijing bureau chief of the Los Angeles Times. She is the author of Logavina Street: Life and Death in a Sarajevo Neighborhood (Andrews & McMeel, ). Her second book, Nothing to Envy: Ordinary Lives in North Korea, was published by Spiegel & Grau/Random House in December and Granta Books in NetGalley is a site where book reviewers and other professional readers can read books before they are published, in e-galley or digital galley form.

Members register for free and can request review copies or be invited to review by the publisher. Logavina Street. by Barbara Demick.

Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson. For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious tolerance.

On this street of families, Muslims and Christians, Serbs and Croats lived easily togethe. Offering a garden and a terrace, Hotel Logavina 8 is located in Sarajevo, 1, feet from Bascarsija Street. Hotel Logavina 8 features free WiFi throughout the property.

Brightly decorated, units come with a flat-screen cable TV while some units include a seating area where you can relax. All rooms are fitted with a private bathroom/10(). Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson.

For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious tolerance. On this street of families, Muslims and Christians, Serbs and Croats lived easily together, unified by their common identity as Sarajevans.

Then the war tore it all apart. Write your own review of Logavina Street by Barbara Demick, read other people's reviews and browse book information about from Logavina Street. Get this from a library.

Logavina Street: life and death in a Sarajevo neighborhood. [Barbara Demick] -- Logavina Street was a microcosm of Sarajevo, a six-block-long history lesson. For four centuries, it existed as a quiet residential area in a charming city long known for its ethnic and religious.

Logavina Street paints this misunderstood war and its effects in vivid strokes – at once epic and intimate – revealing the heroism, sorrow, resilience, and uncommon faith of its people.” The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho “Paulo Coelho’s enchanting novel has inspired a devoted following around the world.

The book was also a finalist for the U.S.’s most prestigious literary prize, the National Book Award. and for the National Book Critics Circle Award.

Her first book, Logavina Street, is being republished in an updated edition in April by Spiegel & Grau, a division of Random House.

For four centuries, Logavina Street was a quiet residential road in a cosmopolitan city, home to Muslims and Christians, Serbs and Croats.

Then the war tore the street apart. In this extraordinary eyewitness account, Demick weaves together the stories of ten families from Logavina Street.

Logavina Street Barbara Demick Bibliography / Biography / Personal narratives, bosnian / Social conditions / Yugoslav war, / Travel / Civilians in war / Civilian war casualties / Neighborhoods / Yugoslav war () / War and society / Social history / Siege of sarajevo (bosnia and hercegovina: ) / Bosnia and hercegovina.

Barbara Demick is an American journalist. She is Beijing bureau chief of the Los Angeles Times. She is the author of Logavina Street: Life and Death in a Sarajevo Neighborhood. Her second book, Nothing to Envy: Ordinary Lives in North Korea, was published by Spiegel & Grau/Random House in December and Granta Books in An animated feature film based on the book and sharing the same.

Barbara Demick is Beijing bureau chief for the Los Angeles Times and author of Nothing to Envy:Ordinary Lives in North book won the U.K.'s top non-fiction prize, the Samuel Johnson award, in and was a finalist for both the National Book Awards and a National Book Critics Circle Awards.

Barbara Demick is a former foreign correspondent for the Los Angeles Times who previously headed bureaus in Beijing and Seoul, as well as New York.

A National Book Award finalist and National Book Critics Circle finalist, Barbara Demick’s Nothing to Envy is a remarkable view into North Korea, as seen through the lives of six ordinary citizens Award-winning journalist Barbara Demick follows the lives of six North Korean citizens over fifteen years—a chaotic period that saw the death of Kim Il-sung, the rise to power of his son Kim Jong /5(94).

Barbara Demick is New York correspondent of the Los Angeles Times, formerly head of the bureaus in Beijing and Seoul. She is the author of "Nothing to .