"Reminiscent in approach and substance of Michel Foucault's I, Pierre Riviere, Having Slaughtered My Mother, My Sister, and My Brother . . . and Natalie Zemon Davis's The Return of Martin Guerre: a thoughtful and highly readable work of history."
"Somewhere in France, in some village, on the column of a war monument somewhere, one name is engraved that should not be there."
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