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Kentukis / Little Eyes: A Novel

Kentukis / Little Eyes: A Novel - Samanta Schweblin

Kentukis / Little Eyes: A Novel


Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo. Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.

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Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo. Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.
Casi siempre comienza en los hogares. Ya se registran miles de casos en Vancouver, Hong Kong, Tel Aviv, Barcelona, Oaxaca, y se est propagando r pidamente a todos los rincones del mundo.

Los kentukis no son mascotas, ni fantasmas, ni robots. Son ciudadanos reales, y el problema -se dice en las noticias y se comparte en las redes- es que una persona que vive en Berl n no deber a poder pasearse libremente por el living de otra que vive en Sidney, ni alguien que vive en Bangkok desayunar junto a tus hijos en tu departamento de Buenos Aires. En especial cuando esas personas que dejamos entrar a casa son completamente an nimas.

Los personajes de esta novela encarnan el aspecto m s real -y a la vez imprevisible- de la compleja relaci n que tenemos con la tecnolog a, reavivando la noci n del exhibicionismo y exponiendo al lector a los l mites del prejuicio, el cuidado de los otros, la intimidad, el deseo y las buenas intenciones. Kentukis es una novela deslumbrante que potencia su sentido mucho m s all de la atracci n que genera desde sus p ginas. Una idea ins lita y oscura, tan sensata en sus reflejos que, una vez que se entra en ella, ya no se puede salir.

ENGLISH DESCRIPTION

LONGLISTED FOR THE 2020 MAN BOOKER INTERNATIONAL PRIZE

A NEW YORK TIMES NOTABLE BOOK OF THE YEAR

Her most unsettling work yet -- and her most realistic. --New York Times

Named a Best Book of the Year by The New York Times, O, The Oprah Magazine, NPR, Vulture, Bustle, Refinery29, and Thrillist

A visionary novel about our interconnected present, about the collision of horror and humanity, from a master of the spine-tingling tale.

They've infiltrated homes in Hong Kong, shops in Vancouver, the streets of in Sierra Leone, town squares in Oaxaca, schools in Tel Aviv, bedrooms in Indiana. They're everywhere. They're here. They're us. They're not pets, or ghosts, or robots. They're real people, but how can a person living in Berlin walk freely through the living room of someone in Sydney? How can someone in Bangkok have breakfast with your children in Buenos Aires, without your knowing? Especially when these people are completely anonymous, unknown, unfindable.

The characters in Samanta Schweblin's brilliant new novel, Little Eyes, reveal the beauty of connection between far-flung souls--but yet they also expose the ugly side of our increasingly linked world. Trusting strangers can lead to unexpected love, playful encounters, and marvelous adventure, but what happens when it can also pave the way for unimaginable terror? This is a story that is already happening; it's familiar and unsettling because it's our present and we're living it, we just don't know it yet. In this prophecy of a story, Schweblin creates a dark and complex world that's somehow so sensible, so recognizable, that once it's entered, no one can ever leave.

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