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Sophie’s Choice Novel by William Styron (Farsi)
Sophie’s Choice, novel by William Styron, published in 1979, that examines the historical, moral, and psychological ramifications of the Holocaust through the tragic life of a Roman Catholic survivor of Auschwitz.
William Clark Styron Jr. (June 11, 1925 – November 1, 2006) was an American novelist and essayist who won major literary awards for his work. In 1985, he suffered from his first serious bout with depression. Once he recovered from his illness, Styron was able to write the memoir Darkness Visible (1990), the work for which he became best known during the last two decades of his life. Styron was born in the Hilton Village historic district of Newport News, Virginia, the son of Pauline Margaret (Abraham) and William Clark Styron. He grew up in the South and was steeped in its history. His birthplace was less than a hundred miles from the site of Nat Turner’s slave rebellion, later the source for Styron’s most famous and controversial novel. Styron’s Northern mother and liberal Southern father gave him a broad perspective on race relations. Styron’s childhood was a difficult one. His father, a shipyard engineer, suffered from clinical depression, which Styron himself would later experience. His mother died from breast cancer in 1939 when Styron was still a boy, following her decade-long battle with the disease. Styron attended public school in Warwick County, first at Hilton School and then at Morrison High School (now known as Warwick High School) for two years, until his father sent him to Christchurch School, an Episcopal college-preparatory school in the Tidewater region of Virginia. Styron once said, “But of all the schools I attended…only Christchurch ever commanded something more than mere respect—which is to say, my true and abiding affection.”
|Handling time||7 Days|
|Book Cover Type||Paperback|
|Persian Title||کتاب انتخاب سوفی اثر ویلیام استایرن|