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Vladimir Arsenijevic

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April 4, 1995 | LAURA SILBER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
In a land where the young and talented are told to wait their turn, Vladimir Arsenijevic is the exception. He is the youngest writer ever awarded Yugoslavia's most prestigious literary prize, for a chronicle of his lost generation. Wearing wire-rimmed glasses and yesterday's shave, the 29-year-old author explains that he inadvertently became the postmodern spokesman for urban Belgrade. "I didn't intend to be identified this way. I wanted to tell a family story.
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NEWS
September 25, 1996 | RICHARD EDER, TIMES BOOK CRITIC
Do the civil wars in the former Yugoslavia seem an abstract collage of horror, history and kinked politics, glimpsed on television and in barely read newspaper accounts? Most of us, numbed in the most contemporary of dysfunctions--moral specialization--leave engagement to a handful licensed to deal in opinions and outrage. An oddly equivalent numbness pervades the opening sections of "In the Hold."
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NEWS
September 25, 1996 | RICHARD EDER, TIMES BOOK CRITIC
Do the civil wars in the former Yugoslavia seem an abstract collage of horror, history and kinked politics, glimpsed on television and in barely read newspaper accounts? Most of us, numbed in the most contemporary of dysfunctions--moral specialization--leave engagement to a handful licensed to deal in opinions and outrage. An oddly equivalent numbness pervades the opening sections of "In the Hold."
NEWS
April 4, 1995 | LAURA SILBER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
In a land where the young and talented are told to wait their turn, Vladimir Arsenijevic is the exception. He is the youngest writer ever awarded Yugoslavia's most prestigious literary prize, for a chronicle of his lost generation. Wearing wire-rimmed glasses and yesterday's shave, the 29-year-old author explains that he inadvertently became the postmodern spokesman for urban Belgrade. "I didn't intend to be identified this way. I wanted to tell a family story.
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