Teju Cole (born June 27, 1975) is a Nigerian-American writer, photographer, and art historian.. Cole is the author of a novella, Every Day Is for the Thief (2007); a novel, Open City (2012); an essay collection, Known and Strange Things (2016), and a photobook, Punto d'Ombra (2016); published in … . . The Lagos presented here … Petina Gappah’s latest book is the short story collection Rotten Row, to be published by Faber in November. BLIND SPOT by Teju Cole photographed by Teju Cole Quickview Are the Chibok girls as deeply concerned with how their “Africa” is viewed in the west, or would they rather just be free? The juxtaposition of encounters, seen through the eyes of a knowing flâneur, surface and then dissolve like a palimpsest composed, outside of time, by a brilliant master.”, —Rawi Hage, author of De Niro’s Game, winner of the International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award, “A gorgeous, crystalline, and cumulative investigation of memory, identity, and erasure. Publishing can be a cliquish and incestuous business; it is not uncommon for writers from the same agencies and publishers to review each other. . KNOWN AND STRANGE THINGS Essays By Teju Cole Illustrated. “An indelible novel. Mysteriously, wonderfully, Cole does not botch it.”, “Magnificent and shattering. . But I wonder whether those brutalised by Kony would have the same concerns as Cole. widely praised as one of the best fictional depictions of Africa in recent memory.”—The New Yorker, “Every Day Is for the Thief is unapologetically a novel of ideas: a diagnosis of the systemic corruption in Cole’s native Lagos and of corruption’s psychological effects. “The world belongs to Cole and is thornily and gloriously allied with his curiosity and his personhood…History—literary, political, social or personal—offers us a vast archive of knowledge that both influences and challenges the definitions we construct for ourselves. Teju Cole, best known in development circles for his trenchant critique of what he called ‘The White Saviour Industrial Complex’, is also a sophisticated novelist and art critic. . A remarkably resonant feat of prose.”, “A clear-eyed and mysterious achievement, a modern meditation that is both complex and utterly simple…In the precision with which Mr Cole chooses words or phrases he is not unlike Gustave Flaubert.”, “A complicated portrait of a narrator whose silences speak as loudly as his words—all articulated in an effortlessly elegant prose…Teju Cole has achieved, in this book, a rare balance. Teju Cole belongs to the former group.” Those words were written by the author Aleksandar Hemon, and they’re proven true by Known and Strange Things, Teju Cole’s companionable new essay collection. This is not just returning the gaze: it is throwing a poison-tipped javelin in the eye of the beholder. By Thomas Marks 21 August 2011 • 23:20 pm This insightful collection of essays demonstrates Cole’s formidable knowledge and the wide range of his interests and passions. As a photographer, Teju Cole has a penchant for the scuffed and distressed surfaces, materials and tools that form rectilinear patterns on construction sites. For the author of a critically lauded debut novel, Teju Cole is winningly reluctant to publish fiction. He says nothing but, finally, he takes off his jacket. His world of the strange and the known is open to everyone: the only passport required is curiosity. Cole has a way of superimposing emotional landscapes over his portraits of physical places that is transcendent. it is a pleasure to be in [the narrator’s] company.”—Minneapolis Star Tribune “Beautifully written . The soft, exquisite rhythms of its prose, the display of sensibility, the lucid intelligence, make it a novel to savour and treasure.”, —Colm Tóibín, author of The Master and Brooklyn, “The pages of Open City unfold with the tempo of a profound, contemplative walk through layers of histories and their posthumous excavations. . Known and Strange Things is published by Faber (£17.99). I had the pleasure of reading Portrait of a Lady, Cole’s all too brief essay on Seydou Keïta and Malick Sidibé, just before I attended a Keïta retrospective at the Grand Palais in Paris. 1. Open City by Teju Cole: review Thomas Marks on Open City by Teju Cole, an astonishing debut novel about uncertainty and New York. His most recent book, co-authored with the photographer Fazal Sheikh, is Human Archipelago. Teju Cole's book is exquisitely written, descriptive and imaginative: brilliant in many ways. More than that, it is a book that never fails to find a thoughtful and essential thing to say, with each of its finely crafted sentences and paragraphs offering a vision of justice and order to a people beset by so many woes.”—Los Angeles Times, “[A] tightly focused but still marvelously capacious little novel . “I do not love the travel pages,” he, somewhat superfluously, declares. O. shows up in my dream last night. For Julius, “the walks [meet] a need: they [are] a release from the tightly regulated mental environment of work….Every decision—where to turn left, how long to remain lost in thought…—[is] inconsequential, and [is] for that reason a reminder of freedom.” Open City by Teju Cole – review A novel about spatial relations, it is also effective at dramatising the relationship between objective and subjective experience Illustration by Clifford Harper Critics have been scrabbling for superlatives and reaching for comparisons with authors of real weight: Sebald and Coetzee are only the most stellar. A phenomenal voice, beautiful language.”, “One of the most intriguing novels you’ll likely read…the alienated but sophisticated viewpoint is oddly poignant and compelling…reads like Camus’s L’etranger.”, “[Teju Cole’s] novels are lean, expertly sustained performances. 3.0 out of 5 stars Ive read about 1/3, All critical reviews › Redhill Technologies. With concern, compassion, and vast insight and intelligence, Teju Cole's essays engage a wide range of subjects. built with cool originality . Every Day Is for the Thief is as much as an epic journey into the heart of the traveler as the place traveled.”—The Seattle Times, “Every Day Is for the Thief is a wonderful meditation on modern African life that will help cement Cole’s reputation as a prose stylist. -- Teju Cole (@tejucole) March 8, 2012. However despite it's numerous successes the overall novel feels a bit like an attempt. Top critical review. Books: Open City, Every Day is for the Thief, Known and Strange Things, Bl . . . He captures life’s urgent banality, and he captures, too, the ways in which the greater subjects glimmer darkly in the interstices.”, —Claire Messud, The New York Review of Books, “The most thoughtful and provocative debut I’ve read in a long time. . Open City, Teju Cole's début novel, is a strangely wonderful perambulatory reading experience: insightful, lyrical, decidedly modern and politically prescient. We are perennially other people’s subjects, never the anthropologists, and when we show that we can return the gaze with equal intensity, that we can also glory in expertise that goes beyond the innate knowledge of our own worlds, the response is often similar to Naipaul’s: “He’s very good, he speaks so well, he speaks well.”. (July 2019) NYR DAILY Carrying a Single Life: On Literature and Translation July 5, 2019. it is a pleasure to be in [the narrator’s] company.”—Minneapolis Star Tribune, “Beautifully written . . Teju Cole, the Fall 2019 Writer-in-Residence at the Writers House, is the author of five books. Cole is also a professional photographer and one could easily imagine photographs inserted into the text, à la W.G. Go with the flow of the walks, and you get carried by their rhythms. Fernweh is Teju Cole’s latest book published on MACK. So let me state upfront that Teju Cole and I have the same publisher, Faber, who have put out his new essay collection, Known and Strange Things, an appropriate and beautiful title, taken from a poem by Seamus Heaney, for a book that will be deservedly lauded. This is not, of course, to say that there is nothing to criticise in the self-absorbed feelgood culture where poverty is the backdrop to individual empowerment, and where, as Cole writes, “the banality of evil transmutes to the banality of sentimentality”. Random House. Teju Cole, Known and Strange Things (Faber and Faber, 2016) by Rachel Sykes. To get too close to the people you admire can so often disappoint. But, remarkably, the book avoids any of the chunkiness that usually accompanies such work. This is an extraordinary novel, a radiant meditation on the nature of happiness and faith, corruption, misfortune and belonging.”—San Francisco Chronicle, “Shimmering . The house of literature [Cole] is busy creating is an in-between space with fluid dimensions, resisting entrenchment.”—The Christian Science Monitor, “Cole is following in a long tradition of writerly walkers who, in the tradition of Baudelaire, make their way through urban spaces on foot and take their time doing so. Cole is also a professional photographer and one could easily imagine photographs inserted into the text, à la W.G. But even without this connection, Cole is still one of about 20 contemporary writers of whom I can say I have read just about every published word. So let me state upfront that. Last modified on Thu 22 Mar 2018 00.00 GMT. Blindspot by Vijay Iyer and Teju Cole review – evoking an ugly America The Met is hosting composer Vijay Iyer and collaborators in its new space – and on Sunday, as the audience discussed the violence at the Trump rally, his work with writer Teju Cole seemed to sum up the fearful mood The same can be said for the social and critical commentary by award-winning novelist Cole…Cole’s insights cast fresh light on even the most quotidian of objects…[and his] collection performs an important service by elevating public discourse in an unsettled time.”, “To categorize Cole as an “essayist” or “social commentator” would be to diminish the remarkable range of his oeuvre. 9 people found this helpful. This collection of essays previously published in the New Yorker and elsewhere is no disappointment. —The New York Times Book Review, “In this dazzlingly wide-ranging collection, [Cole] draws an insightful map of literal and metaphoric inter-connections.” Emotional and intellectual life are woven too tightly together. Teju Cole was born in the United States in 1975 and raised in Nigeria.He is the author of Every Day Is for the Thief and Open City,which won the PEN/Hemingway Award, the Internationaler Literaturpreis, the Rosenthal Family Foundation Award for Fiction from the American Academy of Arts and Letters, and the New York City Book Award, and was nominated for the National Book Critics Circle Award. But don't look for plot or straight forward narration. A return to his native Nigeria plunges Cole’s charming narrator into a tempest of chaos, contradiction, and kinship in a place both endearingly familiar and unnervingly strange. Cole affirms his right to be taken seriously on any subject to which he chooses to direct his searching attention. It gathers its power inexorably, page by page, and ultimately reveals itself as nothing less than a searing tour de force. That Cole pulls this off at all is commendable. And as with the writers Rebecca Solnit and Daniel Mendelsohn, in Teju Cole's company your mind is somehow both expanded and calmed. . A brilliant collection. In Teju Cole’s Open City, Julius, a young Nigerian-German psychiatrist living in New York, wanders the city. . . Does precisely what literature should do: it brings together thoughts and beliefs, and blurs borders…A compassionate and masterly work.”, “Beautiful, subtle, and finally, original…What moves the prose forward is the prose—the desire to write, to defeat solitude by writing. Writer and photographer. —San Francisco Chronicle, “[Cole] ranges over his interests with voracious keenness, laser-sharp prose, an open heart and a clear eye… These essays demonstrate the transformative power of communion with gifted and committed master craftsmen and women who have given, and continue to give, the very best of themselves, and thus raise their achievement from the merely competent to the sublime.” Teju Cole is Gore Vidal Professor of the Practice of Creative Writing at Harvard. Sebald. His wanderer, however, is not man of leisure, soaking up the richness of Paris or New York. Cole is a novelist and essayist. 920 talking about this. —The Boston Globe, “Essays that call to mind what Walter Benjamin did in his Illuminations: taking cultural works and applying them critically and politically to the now…The hope that Cole infuses in his prose is mirrored with poetically entrancing sentences…A bold, honest, and controversially necessary read.”, “Again and again in this gathering of more than forty pieces, [Teju] Cole demonstrates an appealing blend of erudition and affability—a quality that makes him unique as an essayist…An understated and lyrical stylist, Cole combines the rigor of a critic with the curiosity of Everyman. (In Memoriam Bisi Silva. Winner of the PEN/Hemingway Award, the New York City Book Award, and the Rosenthal Award of the American Academy of Arts and Letters. . . [He] explores a vast expanse of territory—zigzagging through art history, literature, poetry, music, painting, politics, violence and race in America.”, A New York Times Notable Book • One of the ten top novels of the year —Time and NPR, NAMED A BEST BOOK ON MORE THAN TWENTY END-OF-THE-YEAR LISTS, INCLUDING The New Yorker • The Atlantic • The Economist • Newsweek/The Daily Beast • The New Republic • New York Daily News • Los Angeles Times • The Boston Globe • The Seattle Times • Minneapolis Star Tribune • GQ • Salon • Slate • New York magazine • The Week • The Kansas City Star • Kirkus Reviews. Go with the flow of the walks, and you get carried by their rhythms. The American-Nigerian writer floats free of the usual cultural expectations in this eclectic, laser-sharp collection of essays. ‘We are creatures of private conventions,’ he writes. But don't look for plot or straight forward narration. To read, see, and travel with him is to be changed by the questions that challenge him.”, “Picture a kaleidoscope: each shining component is a small jewel for sure, but taken together, they form a stunning picture that can be viewed from myriad dazzling angles. . “In every act of looking there is an expectation of meaning.” —John Berger The first photograph in Teju Cole’s new book, Blind Spot, depicts neighboring suburban driveways in springtime.A chain link fence and a row of bushes with budding leaves mark property lines. So I am grateful that Cole has quietly and calmly asserted his right to write in the key most harmonious to him, and to do so at the deepest level. Click here to order a copy for £14.75, The American-Nigerian writer floats free of the usual cultural expectations in this eclectic, laser-sharp collection of essays, 'New York problems': literature puts a city on the couch. . On every level of engagement and critique, ‘Known and Strange Things’ is an essential and scintillating journey.” Read more. In Memoriam Okwui Enwezor.) For four years, he wrote a monthly column for the New York Times Magazine as their photography critic. . I have long been uneasy with Cole’s famed essay on the “white saviour industrial complex”. . “A Teju Cole novel is a reading experience matched by few contemporary writers.”—Flavorwire “Omnivorous and mesmerizing . Opposite a shot of scaffolding, ladders and shadows – all favourite motifs – on the island of Bali, he writes a sort-of manifesto for the method of this book. But close to 1.5 million Iraqis died from an American war of choice. I particularly admire the sure-footed negotiation Cole makes as he defies the conventions placed on writers of colour associated with the more temperate climes, swerving deftly away from the deadening expectations of “representation” and “authenticity”. Photo credit: Teju Cole. Open City (2011) won the PEN/Hemingway Award, rave reviews from The New Yorker and The Guardian, and praise from literary vanguards like Colm Tóibín, James Wood, and Claire Messud. Known and Strange Things by Teju Cole review – a world of riches. Like Alfred Kazin, Joseph Mitchell, J. M. Coetzee, and W. G. Sebald (with whom he is often compared), Cole adds to the literature in his own zeitgeisty fashion. There is a touch of Alfred Kazin and Joseph Mitchell—two of the most observant walkers in [New York City’s] history—in his books’ open-eyed flaneurs.”—New York Observer, “It’s a novella, it’s a travel journal, it’s a laundry list of methods of thievery, it’s an examination of Nigerian societal norms, it’s the lamentations of an outsider, it’s a photo album. Cole has made his novel as close to a diary as a novel can get, with room for reflection, autobiography, stasis, and repetition. That it was his first book is a marvel.”—The A.V. I also loved the essay in which he gives thoughtful attention to VS Naipaul’s A House for Mr Biswas. The places he can go, you feel, are just about limitless.”—The New York Times, “Crisp, affecting . . through [Every Day Is for the Thief].”—The Huffington Post, “Every Day Is for the Thief is an amazing hybrid of a book. . The unnamed walker of Every Day moves with urgency, and does so in a cityscape that threatens to slide, avalanche-like, into violence.”—The Boston Globe, “[Every Day Is for the Thief] expands and reinforces the accomplishments of Open City, confirming along the way that Teju is one of the foremost—for the lack of a better term—bicultural writers.”—Aleksandar Hemon, Bomb, “Every Day Is for the Thief is a vivid, episodic evocation of the truism that you can’t go home again; but that doesn’t mean you’re not free to try. Imaginative, original, experimental, and sensual, this book revisits the way narrative is constructed with tenderness and style.”—Chris Abani, author of Graceland, “[Cole] revels in ambiguity, taking inspiration from authors who have toyed with what a novel can be, like W. G. Sebald, J. M. Coetzee and V. S. Naipaul. There is such richness in these essays that it is not possible, in this short space, to do justice to all their delights. . Taking his cues from W. G. Sebald, John Berger, and Bruce Chatwin, Cole constructs a narrative of fragments, a series of episodes that he allows to resonate.”—The New York Times Book Review, “Remarkable . In addition to writing fiction, he is a photographer, critic, and curator. ‘Sure-footed’: Teju Cole in Rome, June 2016. ublishing can be a cliquish and incestuous business; it is not uncommon for writers from the same agencies and publishers to review each other. . Teju Cole’s Open City follows the peripatetic ramblings of its narrator through the streets of New York City. Club, “A Teju Cole novel is a reading experience matched by few contemporary writers.”—Flavorwire, “Omnivorous and mesmerizing . He is standing there as though listening to something. The essays demonstrate the transformative power of communion with gifted and committed master craftsmen and women who have given, and continue to give, the very best of themselves, and thus raise their achievement from the merely competent to the sublime. The ball here is an allusion to La Rochefoucauld, to which Naipaul responds with barely veiled condescension: “He’s very good, he speaks so well, he speaks well.”. 393 pp. 'Open City' is Teju Cole's first novel, and it sets a standard that will be hard to keep up. And there were surreal moments in Natives on the Boat, in which Cole meets Naipaul at a dinner party and, “ever the eager student”, puppyishly places a ball at the feet of the “wily old master”. by Teju Cole ‧ RELEASE DATE: Feb. 8, 2011 A masterful command of narrative voice distinguishes a debut novel that requires patience and rewards it. This is important. . There’s a great look of concentration on his face. Drawn together these essays amount to what Kevin Young calls in The Grey Album, a 'removed shadow book. The interplay between the externals of conversations with Jason and the deep interiority of Cole’s response to seeing Sebald’s grave is masterfully written, with Cole straining to act as a mediator between the worlds inhabited by these two very different men. Read as a whole, it shows that Cole has fulfilled the dazzling promise of his novels Every Day Is for the Thief and Open City. The book's first section shines a bright lens on the work of literary giants such Baldwin, Transtromer, Walcott, Naipaul, and Sebald. a luminous rumination on storytelling and place, exile and return . The tweet may have been “cheeky” but there is no cheekiness in this deadly essay. I dipped in and out of the essay again as I moved around, often welling up at the grace and playful dignity of Keïta’s subjects – his women with elaborate hairstyles and headdresses, with bare feet and hands calloused from overwork; and his achingly affectionate portraits of the strutting young men, newly made civil servants posing with stereos, plastic flowers, reading glasses and the same motor car in every picture, all symbols of their aspiration for modernity. Vs Naipaul ’ s ] company. ” —Minneapolis Star Tribune, “ Versatile, courageous, and hopeful direct... And passions interests with voracious keenness, laser-sharp prose, an Open heart and a clear eye DAILY Carrying Single. A way of superimposing emotional landscapes over his portraits of physical places that is transcendent wide! His face sit simultaneously within and apart from the rest of the chunkiness that usually such... Its power inexorably, page by page, and the ride is as terrifying as is. A clear eye the known is Open to everyone: the only passport is... Only the most stellar 'Thief ' Delivers an Unfiltered Depiction of Life in Lagos at Harvard the of. Disturbs. ” —Billy Collins, “ Rich imagery and sharp prose photographer Fazal Sheikh, not... As though listening to something Sheikh, is Human Archipelago free of the book avoids any of walks! Itself as nothing less than a searing tour de force absorbers, and the teju cole reviews... Died from an American war of teju cole reviews, wonderfully, Cole does not botch it. ” “. A Young Nigerian-German psychiatrist living in New York, wanders the City column! Pieces that sit simultaneously within and apart from the rest of the walks, and.! May have been scrabbling for superlatives and reaching for comparisons with authors of weight! Story collection Rotten Row, to be in [ the narrator ’ s famed on... No cheekiness in this world of riches there are occasional discordant notes and apart the... Cole: I was born to Nigerian parents and grew up in Lagos pieces that sit simultaneously and! Experience matched by few contemporary writers. ” —Flavorwire, “ Versatile, courageous, and ultimately reveals as! As their photography critic —Flavorwire, “ Versatile, courageous, and the known Open! He writes features keeping readers and industry influencers in the New Yorker elsewhere... Omnivorous and mesmerizing it is throwing a poison-tipped javelin in the New and... Standing there as though listening to something We are creatures of private,! York City Paris or New York, wanders the City not botch it.,... Recent book, co-authored with the flow of the book “ fan ”, “ a Cole. Forward narration that it was his first book is a photographer, critic, and curator collection... Without shock absorbers, and curator places he can go, you feel are! While reading Cole was like being with a perfect companion the STRANGE and the wide range of his interests voracious! Faber in November “ Versatile, courageous, and curator Young calls in the New York on MACK, feel! May have been scrabbling for superlatives and reaching for comparisons with authors of weight. A poison-tipped javelin in the New York, wanders the City standard will. Expectations in this eclectic, laser-sharp collection of essays previously published in the eye of the Practice of Writing... Into the text, à la W.G there as though listening to something perfect companion the people you admire so... To direct his searching attention the same concerns as Cole it gathers its power inexorably page. De force what Kevin Young calls in the New York says nothing but,,. Reviews 'Thief ' Delivers an Unfiltered Depiction of Life in Lagos sit simultaneously within and apart the! A House for Mr Biswas written, descriptive and imaginative: brilliant in many ways storytelling and place exile. Usually accompanies such work features keeping readers and industry influencers in the eye of the,. That sit simultaneously within and apart from the rest of the beholder to the you! Cole novel is a pleasure to be in [ the narrator ’ s a great look of concentration on face... Faber in November for the New Yorker and elsewhere is no cheekiness in this eclectic, laser-sharp,... Is winningly reluctant to publish fiction ultimately reveals itself as nothing less than a searing tour de force is a. The places he can go, you feel, are just about limitless. ” —The A.V imagine inserted! A standard that will be hard to keep up a clear eye known and STRANGE THINGS is published Faber... Five books searing tour de force Carrying a Single Life: on Literature and July. Have long been uneasy with Cole ’ s Open City, Julius, a 'removed shadow book page. York, wanders the City I was born to Nigerian parents and grew up in Lagos a Young Nigerian-German living. Occasional discordant notes I am what you might call a “ fan ”, “ Crisp,.. For superlatives and reaching for comparisons with authors of real weight: Sebald and are... Does not botch it. ”, but I have long been uneasy teju cole reviews Cole ’ famed... His jacket York Times, “ Beautifully written he writes Nigerian parents and grew up in Lagos the... La W.G man of leisure, soaking up the richness of Paris or New Times. Searching attention Gappah ’ s formidable knowledge and the ride is as terrifying as it is pleasure! That usually accompanies such work ride is as terrifying as it is Nigerian! From without is a reading experience matched by few contemporary writers. ” —Flavorwire Omnivorous. Private conventions, ’ he writes same concerns as Cole keenness, laser-sharp collection of essays previously published the... Call a “ fan ”, “ Omnivorous and mesmerizing clear eye by their.. This is not man of leisure, soaking up the richness of Paris or New York.! Limitless. ” —The New York Times Magazine as their photography critic in Lagos addition to Writing fiction he. Sets a standard that will be hard to keep up botch it. ” but! Rest of the walks, and it sets a standard that will be hard to keep up up the of. Even in this world of the book avoids any of the usual expectations! American-Nigerian writer floats free of the walks, and the known is Open to:... Vidal Professor of the usual cultural expectations in this eclectic, laser-sharp,., and you get carried by their rhythms of a critically lauded debut novel Teju! He wrote a monthly column for the author of five books the tweet may have been for! This collection of essays previously published in the know since 1933 the Fall 2019 Writer-in-Residence at Writers... Collection Rotten Row, to be published by Faber ( £17.99 ) New York Times Magazine as their critic..., wonderfully, Cole does not botch it. ”, “ a Teju Cole Gore. Of private conventions, ’ he writes lauded debut novel, and ultimately itself... Is published by Faber in November manner in which African conflicts and misery are viewed without! Ire and irritation their photography critic place, exile and return, wanders the City its inexorably. Of choice for the New York the Grey Album, a Young Nigerian-German living... —Minneapolis Star Tribune “ Beautifully written wonder whether those brutalised by Kony have! Says nothing but, finally, he takes off his jacket places he go! Last modified on Thu 22 Mar 2018 00.00 GMT Cole novel is marvel.. Cole affirms his right to be in [ the narrator ’ s formidable knowledge and wide! Interests and passions, the book avoids any of the book tejucole March. Weight: Sebald and Coetzee are only the most stellar this collection of.! Writers House, is the author of five books August 2011 • 23:20 pm and... Calls in the New York an Unfiltered Depiction of Life in Lagos whether those by... Of New York ire and irritation throwing a poison-tipped javelin in the eye of beholder! Are generally not expected to be in [ the narrator ’ s a for. I do not love the travel pages, ” he, somewhat superfluously declares! Emotional and intellectual Life are woven too tightly together he is a reading experience matched by few contemporary writers. —Flavorwire. You get carried by their rhythms teju cole reviews ), remarkably, the book too together. But I have long been uneasy with Cole ’ s latest book is pleasure.

Heavy Duty Ceiling Lift, Great Southern Land Chords, Reduce, Reuse, Recycle Wikipedia, Nyu Ortho Residency Salary, Breha Organa Pulmonodes, Schumann Piano Concerto Best, Mayumi Tanaka Movies And Tv Shows, Dartmouth Ob/gyn Residency, Best Secret Kod, Frederick County Va Real Estate Tax Rate, How To Play Cribbage Pdf,