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Nora Krug

Nora Krug



Average rating: 3.61 · 150 ratings · 40 reviews · 9 distinct works
Belonging: A German Reckons...

4.50 avg rating — 14 ratings3 editions
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Red Riding Hood Redux

4.67 avg rating — 3 ratings — published 2009
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Der Jäger Abschied (Un Sedi...

really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 1 rating
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Heimat: A Memoir of History...

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Shadow Atlas: An Illustrate...

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My Cold Went On Vacation

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3.20 avg rating — 80 ratings — published 2011 — 2 editions
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Comics Sketchbooks: The Pri...

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3.80 avg rating — 35 ratings — published 2012 — 3 editions
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Nobrow 4: Night & Day

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4.36 avg rating — 14 ratings — published 2010
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Gazeta: Comics from Bangkok...

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3.40 avg rating — 5 ratings — published 2010
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More books by Nora Krug…

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“Our backyard in Karlsruhe, in the south of Germany, faced a US military air base, where planes regularly took off and landed. I heard them hissing and roaring above our house like dangerous animals that had - unbelievably - decided to spare our lives. I understood that something had once gone terribly wrong, and that they were watching us to assure we didn't do again whatever it was that we had done before.”
Nora Krug, Belonging: A German Reckons with History and Home

“I don't remember when I first heard the word Konzentrationslager, but I became aware of it long before I learned about the Holocaust. I sensed that concentration camps were sinister places, and I imagined that the people who lived there were forced to concentrate to the point of physical anguish. But I was too afraid to ask, feeling that this was something embarrassing to talk about, something that grown-ups discussed in whispers, something evoking the same unsettling feeling as the man who sometimes gave candy and balloons to my brother and me when we were playing alone in the front yard.”
Nora Krug, Belonging: A German Reckons with History and Home

“Throughout my childhood, the war was present but unacknowledged, like the heirloom lion's-head tureen stored behind our usual dishware. I understood that THE WAR was a loud and deadly event and that it happened before my parents were born. I knew that my country refused the idea of engaging in war ever since THE WAR. I thought that there was nothing heroic or meaningful about being a soldier, and that preserving peace was paramount. The notion that other countries could still be at war seemed to me like madness.”
Nora Krug, Belonging: A German Reckons with History and Home



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