wholesale The Night Watchman: wholesale sale A Novel outlet online sale

wholesale The Night Watchman: wholesale sale A Novel outlet online sale

wholesale The Night Watchman: wholesale sale A Novel outlet online sale

This 2020 edition paperback has good binding, smooth covers and most pages. Top margin of first 90 pages show dimples from possible moisture exposure. Pages are not stained and this does not affect written words. Inside pages appear clear and clean. Edges and corners show some rub and rounding.
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Description

Product Description

WINNER OF THE 2021 PULITZER PRIZE FOR FICTION

NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER

WASHINGTON POST, AMAZON, NPR, CBS SUNDAY MORNING, KIRKUS, CHICAGO PUBLIC LIBRARY, AND GOOD HOUSEKEEPING BEST BOOK OF 2020

Based on the extraordinary life of National Book Award-winning author Louise Erdrich’s grandfather who worked as a night watchman and carried the fight against Native dispossession from rural North Dakota all the way to Washington, D.C., this powerful novel explores themes of love and death with lightness and gravity and unfolds with the elegant prose, sly humor, and depth of feeling of a master craftsman.

Thomas Wazhashk is the night watchman at the jewel bearing plant, the first factory located near the Turtle Mountain Reservation in rural North Dakota. He is also a Chippewa Council member who is trying to understand the consequences of a new “emancipation” bill on its way to the floor of the United States Congress. It is 1953 and he and the other council members know the bill isn’t about freedom; Congress is fed up with Indians. The bill is a “termination” that threatens the rights of Native Americans to their land and their very identity. How can the government abandon treaties made in good faith with Native Americans “for as long as the grasses shall grow, and the rivers run”?

Since graduating high school, Pixie Paranteau has insisted that everyone call her Patrice. Unlike most of the girls on the reservation, Patrice, the class valedictorian, has no desire to wear herself down with a husband and kids. She makes jewel bearings at the plant, a job that barely pays her enough to support her mother and brother. Patrice’s shameful alcoholic father returns home sporadically to terrorize his wife and children and bully her for money. But Patrice needs every penny to follow her beloved older sister, Vera, who moved to the big city of Minneapolis. Vera may have disappeared; she hasn’t been in touch in months, and is rumored to have had a baby. Determined to find Vera and her child, Patrice makes a fateful trip to Minnesota that introduces her to unexpected forms of exploitation and violence, and endangers her life.

Thomas and Patrice live in this impoverished reservation community along with young Chippewa boxer Wood Mountain and his mother Juggie Blue, her niece and Patrice’s best friend Valentine, and Stack Barnes, the white high school math teacher and boxing coach who is hopelessly in love with Patrice.

In the Night Watchman, Louise Erdrich creates a fictional world populated with memorable characters who are forced to grapple with the worst and best impulses of human nature. Illuminating the loves and lives, the desires and ambitions of these characters with compassion, wit, and intelligence, The Night Watchman is a majestic work of fiction from this revered cultural treasure.

Review

“Erdrich delivers a magisterial epic that brings her power of witness to every page…We are grateful to be allowed into this world…I walked away from the Turtle Mountain clan feeling deeply moved, missing these characters as if they were real people known to me. In this era of modern termination assailing us, the book feels like a call to arms. A call to humanity. A banquet prepared for us by hungry people.” -- Luis Alberto Urrea, New York Times Book Review 

"With The Night Watchman, Louise Erdrich rediscovers her genius…This tapestry of stories is a signature of Erdrich’s literary craft, but she does it so beautifully that it’s tempting to forget how remarkable it is…This narrator’s vision is more capacious, reaching out across a whole community in tender conversation with itself. Expecting to follow the linear trajectory of a mystery, we discover in Erdrich’s fiction something more organic, more humane. Like her characters, we find ourselves “laughing in that desperate high-pitched way people laugh when their hearts are broken.”  -- Ron Charles, Washington Post

"Louise Erdrich''s The Night Watchman is a singular achievement even for this accomplished writer. . . Erdrich, like her grandfather, is a defender and raconteur of the lives of her people. Her intimate knowledge of the Native American world in collision with the white world has allowed her, over more than a dozen books, to create a brilliantly realized alternate history as rich as Faulkner’s Yoknapatawpha County, Mississippi.” -- O, The Oprah Magazine

“In powerfully spare and elegant prose, Erdrich depicts deeply relatable characters who may be poor but are richly connected to family, community and the Earth.” -- Patty Rhule, USA Today

“Erdrich’s newest novel thrills with luminous empathy.” -- Boston Globe

“No one can break your heart and fill it with light all in the same book — sometimes in the same paragraph — quite like Louise Erdrich…She does it again, and beautifully, in her new book…gorgeously written, deeply humane…Erdrich’s writing about the bonds of marriage and family is one of the greatest strengths of her fiction. She captures all the affection, teasing, pain and forgiveness it takes to hold a family together.” -- Tampa Bay Times

“What is most beautiful about the book is how this family feeling manifests itself in the way the people of The Night Watchman see the world, their fierce attachment to each other, however close or distant, living or dead.” -- Minneapolis Star-Tribune

“Louise Erdrich is one of our era’s most powerful literary voices…In The Night Watchman Erdrich’s blend of spirituality, gallows humor, and political resistance is at play…It may be set in the 1950s, but the history it unearths and its themes of taking a stand against injustice are every bit as timely today.” -- Christian Science Monitor

 "Erdrich’s inspired portrait of her own tribe’s resilient heritage masterfully encompasses an array of characters and historical events. Erdrich remains an essential voice.” -- Publishers Weekly

“National Book Award winner Erdrich once again calls upon her considerable storytelling skills to elucidate the struggles of generations of Native people to retain their cultural identity and their connection to the land.” -- Library Journal, Starred Review

“A spellbinding, reverent, and resplendent drama…A work of distinct luminosity…Through the personalities and predicaments of her many charismatic characters, and through rapturous descriptions of winter landscapes and steaming meals, sustaining humor and spiritual visitations, Erdrich traces the indelible traumas of racism and sexual violence and celebrates the vitality and depth of Chippewa life…Erdrich at her radiant best.” -- Booklist (starred review)

“In this kaleidoscopic story, the efforts of Native Americans to save their lands from being taken away by the U.S. government in the early 1950s come intimately, vividly to life…A knowing, loving evocation of people trying to survive with their personalities and traditions intact.” -- Kirkus Reviews (starred review)

The Night Watchman is above all a story of resilience…It is a story in which magic and harsh realities collide in a breathtaking, but ultimately satisfying way. Like those ancestors who linger in the shadows of the pages, the characters Erdrich has created will remain with the reader long after the book is closed.” -- New York Journal of Books

“This clever, artful and compelling novel tells an important story, one to open our hearts and minds. If you’re looking for a book that is smart and discussable, tender and painful, riveting and elegant, you’ll find it in THE NIGHT WATCHMAN.” -- BookReporter.com

“Erdrich has chosen a story that is near to her heart, and it shines through on every page…The connection between Erdrich’s characters and the natural world is unbreakable, and some of her most evocative passages are dedicated to this relationship.” -- Philadelphia Inquirer

About the Author

Louise Erdrich, a member of the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa, is the author of many novels as well as volumes of poetry, children’s books, and a memoir of early motherhood. Her novel The Round House won the National Book Award for Fiction. Love Medicine and LaRose received the National Book Critics Circle Award for Fiction. Erdrich lives in Minnesota with her daughters and is the owner of Birchbark Books, a small independent bookstore. Her most recent book, The Night Watchman, won the Pulitzer Prize. A ghost lives in her creaky old house.

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Customer reviews

4.4 out of 54.4 out of 5
6,305 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Aran Joseph CanesTop Contributor: Philosophy
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The Past is Not Only Alive it’s not even Past
Reviewed in the United States on March 6, 2020
The Night Watchman is an impressive literary feat. Written to preserve the memory of the US government’s attempt to close Indian reservations in the 1950s, only a small part of the book is actually devoted to narrating this controversy. Instead it mostly focuses... See more
The Night Watchman is an impressive literary feat. Written to preserve the memory of the US government’s attempt to close Indian reservations in the 1950s, only a small part of the book is actually devoted to narrating this controversy.

Instead it mostly focuses on the struggles of a young Native American woman. Can she find her lost sister, what is her romantic future, what to do with her deadbeat father, etc.

Through these interwoven narratives, Erorich breathes life into an Indian reservation in the post war era. It’s not an idealized image: poverty, violence and alcoholism do run rife throughout the text.

But it is a proud community conscious of a tradition and culture that long predates the European settlement.

And this is where the text is most impressive. In terse and uncomplicated prose, the story unfolds as if the imagined universe of the tribe is real. Just as Christian literature may cast angels and demons as characters, The Night Watchman makes the spirits, mythologies and shamanism not just literary ornaments but key drivers of the story. Look, for example, to the characters’ participation in the tribe’s creation myth, the presence of benign and malignant ghosts and the way shamanism is able to reveal key plot elements.

Given the extent to which cultural genocide has been perpetrated against Indian heritage, this is a much needed act of preservation. In some ways, The Night Watchman continues the effort of the characters to preserve their reservations; the book becomes a means by which Indian culture can be preserved and transmitted.

In short, crisp prose combined with a deep grounding of the book in a tribe’s collective imagination makes for a book worth reading.
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Kevin Robinson
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
THIS is what Louise Erdrich does....
Reviewed in the United States on March 18, 2020
I love great storytellers like Louise Erdrich, but they are few and far between. A good book is often quickly forgotten, and a great book lingers in the heart and mind for a lifetime. The Night Watchman is a great book. The story of Thomas “Muskrat” Wazhashk and the story... See more
I love great storytellers like Louise Erdrich, but they are few and far between. A good book is often quickly forgotten, and a great book lingers in the heart and mind for a lifetime. The Night Watchman is a great book. The story of Thomas “Muskrat” Wazhashk and the story of the Turtle Mountain People during the 1950’s, one of many times the United States government attempted to renege on its treaties and steal Native land is, at once, heart-wrenching, heartwarming, and powerfully life affirming.

In the early part of this tale, readers will come upon a seemingly innocuous mention of Thomas Wazhashk’s family quilt. Immediately thereafter, the wonder of many lifetimes flows out as one of the most inspiringly beautiful passages I have ever read in my 69 years on this planet. Then, of course, just as when I read The Round House many years ago, Louise Erdrich follows with so many equally powerful passages that remind us why her books linger in the heart and mind for so long.
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Peter Insabella
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A promising plot...frittered away
Reviewed in the United States on May 1, 2020
The basic plot, the story of the Indians of the Turtle Mountain Reservation threatened with dispossession of their land by white men in Washington who haven''t the slightest concept of what''s important to the Native Americans, is a good one. But the author introduces too... See more
The basic plot, the story of the Indians of the Turtle Mountain Reservation threatened with dispossession of their land by white men in Washington who haven''t the slightest concept of what''s important to the Native Americans, is a good one. But the author introduces too many characters, doesn''t define them properly, and muddies the central plot with a lot of extraneous sub-plots that she doesn''t bring off very well and too many characters that she throws at the reader without developing them very well.
The whole novel is confused and annoying, and not well done. I stayed with this story until I was halfway through, and then I put it aside; I just didn''t want to deal with it any more. It''s just a poorly executed work of fiction.
83 people found this helpful
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daschultz
5.0 out of 5 stars
A mystery within a great family drama, very pertinent to our times
Reviewed in the United States on March 3, 2020
It felt so wonderful to be back in the hands of a master storyteller and that is Louise Erdrich. The characters are extremely well developed and I felt as though I knew them all, I didn’t want to leave this story. The setting for a novel about American Indians in the 1950’s... See more
It felt so wonderful to be back in the hands of a master storyteller and that is Louise Erdrich. The characters are extremely well developed and I felt as though I knew them all, I didn’t want to leave this story. The setting for a novel about American Indians in the 1950’s is a unique one, often books are about the start of our “elimination” of the Indians.I wanted to know everything about the reservation, the new bill that Congress was going to pass and how these incredible characters with all of their beliefs, visions and talents were going to survive if this bill should pass.

One of the main characters, Thomas, who is the night watchman at a jewel bearing factory is based on the author’s grandfather. He is a loving, tireless man who cares deeply about the Chippewa Turtle Mountain people and his own family.

There are several stories going on in this novel but they are all part of the whole. We will watch as Thomas writes hundreds of letters to those in the government who might listen to his plea that the tribe be allowed to keep the little bit of land that they have. This once powerful tribe of hunters and gatherers was forced onto a small plot of land and had to learn how to farm in order to exist. They were given very little help from the government but even this was in danger of being taken away. They must form a committee and address Congress directly.

At the same time we learn about Thomas’s family, he deeply loves his wife Rose who works tirelessly to keep their family together, fed and clothed. His oldest daughter Vera left for the city, and hasn’t been heard from in a while. Patrice, his other daughter works at the jewel bearing plant where Thomas is a watchman. Her job is working on a type of production line, cutting precise holes into small jewel panels.
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When Vera has been missing for a while Patrice saves up her money and goes to the city to find her. What happens to her there is eye opening as well as discouraging. We come back to that story later in the novel.

Thomas’s father, Bibon, lives with them, he is quite old but is filled with wisdom and inner strength. He will help Thomas in his quest to speak in front of Congress on behalf of his tribe.
“Make the Washington D.C.’s understand. We just started getting on our feet. Getting so we have some coins to jingle. Making farms. Becoming famous in school like you. All that will suffer. It will be wiped out.. . ..They sent us their tuberculosis. It is taking us down. We don’t have money to go to their hospitals. It was their promise to exchange these things for our land. “Long as the grass grows and the rivers flow.”

Scattered throughout the book there are references to Indian folklore and some magical passages which are beautiful and thought provoking.

The older generation has struggled with efforts to completely change their way of life. The younger generation still looks up to the elders but also wants what they see on TV and magazines, cute clothes, nice homes, cell phones, and to live in the city. They are often pulled in two different directions.

I don’t want to give away any more of this amazing story. Hopefully I have given you enough enticement to read this book. It is definitely one of my top books this year and is not to be missed. Ms. Erdrich will reward you with a great story, wonderful characters and a history of some of the terrible things that we have done to the American Indians. We virtually broke every treaty that we made with the Indians.

I received an ARC of this novel from the publisher through Edelweiss
118 people found this helpful
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PW
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Nope!
Reviewed in the United States on August 13, 2020
Nope just no! I appreciate her inspiration behind the book but I think that she must be a literary darling/untouchable bc I read so many positive reviews and it’s just not good! It’s dull and moves at such a slow pace that I wanted to rip my hair out and found myself... See more
Nope just no! I appreciate her inspiration behind the book but I think that she must be a literary darling/untouchable bc I read so many positive reviews and it’s just not good! It’s dull and moves at such a slow pace that I wanted to rip my hair out and found myself cleaning the house to avoid reading it! I read it with a friend and she confessed to me that she found it boring and gave up on it! I think she’s just one of those authors who is well liked by book critics. I felt tricked by the reviews so I’m gonna give my honest opinion and tell you it’s not good! You’ve been warned !
60 people found this helpful
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Plays for a living
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Outstanding
Reviewed in the United States on March 22, 2020
First, this story opened my eyes, my heart and my mind to the vast amount of discrimination that native people encountered and continue to encounter daily. Second, this story brought forth laughter, tears, gasps of horror,and also appreciation for the hope that was... See more
First, this story opened my eyes, my heart and my mind to the vast amount of discrimination that native people encountered and continue to encounter daily.
Second, this story brought forth laughter, tears, gasps of horror,and also appreciation for the hope that was evident in the characters.
I recommend this book to everyone. I know I have been changed for the good.
58 people found this helpful
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V-TEAM
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Uneven pacing (too slow, just right, too fast) diminishes its impact
Reviewed in the United States on July 29, 2020
The uneven pacing throughout “The Night Watchmen” diminishes the power of its depiction of the hardships and maltreatment of Indigenous Americans, circa the 1950’s. I usually prefer character driven narratives, so I am used to slow building novels that require my patience... See more
The uneven pacing throughout “The Night Watchmen” diminishes the power of its depiction of the hardships and maltreatment of Indigenous Americans, circa the 1950’s. I usually prefer character driven narratives, so I am used to slow building novels that require my patience because the emotional payoff is usually so much more satisfying. BUT . . . the first third of the book dragged on and on and on, focusing on a myriad of characters’ mundane daily activities to the point that I almost did not finish it.

The book picked up in the middle. I did enjoy the richly drawn characterizations, often humorous, of the many people trying to survive, defend their land and find love on Table Mountain’s Chippewa Reservation in the nether regions of North Dakota. It has some powerful moments and beautiful Native American spiritual nuances, but what is weird is that the book’s denouement comes at light speed - a series of Post-It-like notes that wrap up the plot, a technique that left me disappointed and unsatisfied. For me, less detail up front, more detail at the end would have created a more memorable read.
28 people found this helpful
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Robert Kafes
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
TEDIUM PERSONIFIED, I''M VERY SORRY TO SAY
Reviewed in the United States on January 27, 2021
This novel is a lesson into how to turn a sorrowful, immoral and tragic tragic story (the continual extermination of American Indians) into an endlessly dull read. Periodically I had to rouse myself from a snooze because I was faced with a multitudinous parade of thinly... See more
This novel is a lesson into how to turn a sorrowful, immoral and tragic tragic story (the continual extermination of American Indians) into an endlessly dull read. Periodically I had to rouse myself from a snooze because I was faced with a multitudinous parade of thinly drawn characters in a plot that is told kaleidescopically. I never really cared much about any of them because they had my sympathy but not my empathy. Hard to believe that this story could be so lackluster and dry. I gave up with about 150 more pages to go. Just couldn''t take it. Two stars for the author''s choice of subject matter, but I''m profoundly concerned that this vital subject matter received such a monotonous and repetitive telling.
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Top reviews from other countries

NicJ
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Worthy Pulitzer Winner
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 23, 2021
The Night Watchman is the beautifully told tale of the fight to maintain an Indian reservation in the early 1950s and is a worthy winner of the 2021 Pulitzer Prize. Thomas is a nightwatchman at the local jewel bearing plant. He is also the Chairman of the Advisory Committee...See more
The Night Watchman is the beautifully told tale of the fight to maintain an Indian reservation in the early 1950s and is a worthy winner of the 2021 Pulitzer Prize. Thomas is a nightwatchman at the local jewel bearing plant. He is also the Chairman of the Advisory Committee of the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians. Thomas gets wind of some forthcoming legislation, where the dry and difficult text amounts to an attempt to terminate the tribe’s rights (previously granted in perpetuity by the US Govt) to maintain the lands on their reservation. Instead the Bill seeks to disperse the tribe to the cities and to forego the rights which their ancestors fought for. Patrice (don’t call her Pixie) also works at the plant, along with her pals Valentine, Betty and Doris. Patrice’s sister Vera has already been lured to the city and has gone missing. Patrice makes it her mission to find her. Wood Mountain is a boxer, trained by Barnes, the local maths teacher. Both have eyes for Patrice. Both are thoroughly good people and are willing to do anything to help the causes of Thomas and Patrice. So we learn about a host of characters within the community. Anchored by Thomas and his impending trip to Washington and Patrice and her family issues. This is a book of warmth, community and facing up to a significant enemy. The prose is wonderful and remains understated throughout. I (sadly) knew little about the state land grabs of native Americans and I am therefore grateful to have both read and hugely enjoyed The Night Watchman. With thanks to Little Brown (Corsair) and Netgalley for an ARC
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Alexander Bryce
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Disappointing
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 27, 2021
I have read and enjoyed a lot of Louise Erdrich’s books over many years. This one however I didn’t take to. Lots of details about the lives and Ill treatment of the native Americans even during the comparatively recent 1950s. So many intermingled stories and so many diverse...See more
I have read and enjoyed a lot of Louise Erdrich’s books over many years. This one however I didn’t take to. Lots of details about the lives and Ill treatment of the native Americans even during the comparatively recent 1950s. So many intermingled stories and so many diverse characters took my eye off the main thrust of the book ie the continuing attempt of big government to rob the small tribe of its land. I stuck with it to the end, but didn’t enjoy it nearly as much as her previous work.
2 people found this helpful
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Donny Rock
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Underprivileged plight
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 22, 2020
It''s seldom I''d award five stars to a book. But this one deserves even more if possible. It shows life among the Chippewa Native Americans in 1953 when a senator is attempting to break the conditions of the treaty apportioning their reservation to the Chippewa. There are...See more
It''s seldom I''d award five stars to a book. But this one deserves even more if possible. It shows life among the Chippewa Native Americans in 1953 when a senator is attempting to break the conditions of the treaty apportioning their reservation to the Chippewa. There are great characters here, some based on relatives of the author. There''s lots of the lore and superstitions used by the tribe as they gradually acquire education. This is a well-plotted and well-written novel. Without being in any way maudlin, this saga arouses great sympathy for these utterly disadvantaged people.
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Sarah Wood
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Piercing insight and unforgettable characters
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 31, 2020
Such a beautifully crafted and well-told story of a defined period in history and a real struggle set against the everyday realities of life on a reservation in the 1950s. The warmth of the writing and the regard for the characters really comes through and you care for the...See more
Such a beautifully crafted and well-told story of a defined period in history and a real struggle set against the everyday realities of life on a reservation in the 1950s. The warmth of the writing and the regard for the characters really comes through and you care for the full range of people and circumstances that happen here. It really transports you to a time and place that is exquisitely drawn.
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Son
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Printing is full of typos
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 8, 2021
I love this author and am enjoying the book but this printing has more errors and typos than any book I’ve ever read. And I read a lot of books. It is distracting when reading. What a shame that the printing company did not give this brilliant author the care and attention...See more
I love this author and am enjoying the book but this printing has more errors and typos than any book I’ve ever read. And I read a lot of books. It is distracting when reading. What a shame that the printing company did not give this brilliant author the care and attention to detail she deserves.
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