By Reynaldo Sietecase
¿A cuántos hay que matar? Esa inquietante pregunta es el disparador de un relato duro y perturbador que no se detendrá hasta que los angeles respuesta a ese interrogante se cumpla inexorable. Quien pregunta es Mariano Márquez -el abogado y protagonista de l. a. exitosa Un crimen argentino-. Quien responde es un poderoso empresario que no cejará hasta vengarse de los secuestradores y asesinos de su único hijo.
La nueva novela de Reynaldo Sietecase expone los dilemas que plantea los angeles justicia por mano propia, y pone al descubierto el afán económico, l. a. ambición mezquina y el odio, pasiones profundas que cruzarán los destinos de un preso que se niega a recuperar su libertad, de un periodista en procura de reconocimiento a cualquier precio, de fiscales y policías que pierden de vista el issue humano, de una bella y enamorada stripper, de un asesino a sueldo eficaz y refinado, de un héroe civil nacido de una tragedia familiar.
Como en Un crimen argentino, como en Pendejos -sus narraciones anteriores-, como en los mejores ejemplos del género policial, esta n ovela se hunde en los rincones más oscuros de los angeles sociedad hasta lograr un retrato impiadoso de los angeles condición humana. Y no persigue el triunfo de l. a. justicia sino revelar el entramado de locura y violencia que los hombres son capaces de urdir.
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Extra info for A cuántos hay que matar
Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1981. Schreuders, Piet. : A Graphic History, 1939-1959. Translated from the Dutch by Josh Pachter. Blue Dolphin Enterprises, 1981. < previous page page_2 next page > < previous page page_3 next page > Page 3 The best studies of the common reader can currently be found within the broad field of popular culture. A scanning of the Journal of Popular Culture (published by the Popular Press) shows articles on the common reader's genre interests as a component of the popular arts (called mass culture).
Librarians also complained about the quality of hardcover books, which has deteriorated so much over the years that some paperbacks are now as durable as hardcover. Thus, paperbacks often give libraries more use per dollar. These relatively inexpensive paperbacks, then, are purchased with minimal selectivity, processed with minimal records, and shelved with little order; if they wear out or become lost, there is little, if any, lamentation. There is still another problem: which, if any, of these paperbacks should be bound, cataloged, and made part of the permanent stock?
Previous page page_7 next page > < previous page page_8 next page > Page 8 No solution will please everyone. David R. Slavitt, writing in American Libraries (November 1973), takes a realistic view of what is published versus readers' tastes in his article "Trash: Most Novels Are Trash. Most Books Are Trash. , a publisher, had an illuminating stay at the Orange (New Jersey) Public Library, observing how a public library functions. The story appeared in Publishers Weekly (28 March 1977) under the heading ''What Publishers Should Know about the Public Library .