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It was a postcard from Lena's aunt Sonia, who was in the Kremlin Hospital. Even
though Lena never saw eye to eye with her, she worried about her and kept in
touch. After all, Sonia was her only relative in Moscow. The postcard said that ...
The Kremlin Hospital looked more like a lavish villa than a clinic. There were
marble columns, marble floors, and marble staircases. Sonia was in a private
room, half pink marble, half painted green. She lay on a bed made of flat boards.
"Hurry up," wailed Sonia. "Take the ferry! Go to Kremlyovka, but not to Israel! Do
you hear me?" "Yes," Lena screamed back. "Can you see me?" "Yes," Lena cried,
"I can see you and I can hear you perfectly." "How come I can't see you?" Sonia ...
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Review: MetroUser Review - Michael Murray - Goodreads
So many richnessess in such a small book. Such lovable characters. An indictment of a political system that never could work, no matter how hard it hammered its citizens into place. Read full review