Leslie Marmon Silko





Leslie Marmon Silko

Author profile


born
in The United States
March 05, 1948

gender
female

genre


About this author

Leslie Marmon Silko (born Leslie Marmon; born March 5, 1948) is a Native American writer of the Laguna Pueblo tribe, and one of the key figures in the First Wave of what literary critic Kenneth Lincoln has called the Native American Renaissance.

Silko was a debut recipient of the MacArthur Foundation Grant, now known as the "Genius Grant", in 1981 and the Native Writers' Circle of the Americas Lifetime Achievement Award in 1994. She currently resides in Tucson, Arizona.

(from Wikipedia)


Average rating: 3.79 · 15,913 ratings · 1,271 reviews · 20 distinct works · Similar authors
Ceremony
3.7 of 5 stars 3.70 avg rating — 10,305 ratings — published 1977 — 31 editions
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Almanac of the Dead
3.94 of 5 stars 3.94 avg rating — 1,794 ratings — published 1991 — 6 editions
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Storyteller
4.0 of 5 stars 4.00 avg rating — 1,040 ratings — published 1980 — 11 editions
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Gardens in the Dunes
3.86 of 5 stars 3.86 avg rating — 655 ratings — published 1999 — 6 editions
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Yellow Woman and a Beauty o...
3.93 of 5 stars 3.93 avg rating — 414 ratings — published 1993 — 4 editions
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The Turquoise Ledge: A Memoir
3.35 of 5 stars 3.35 avg rating — 278 ratings — published 2010 — 8 editions
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The Delicacy and Strength o...
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4.51 of 5 stars 4.51 avg rating — 138 ratings — published 1985 — 2 editions
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Laguna Woman
3.84 of 5 stars 3.84 avg rating — 38 ratings3 editions
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Oceanstory
3.54 of 5 stars 3.54 avg rating — 37 ratings — published 2011 — 3 editions
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Lullaby
2.85 of 5 stars 2.85 avg rating — 26 ratings
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“But as long as you remember what you have seen, then nothing is gone. As long as you remember, it is part of this story we have together.”
Leslie Marmon Silko, Ceremony

“You don't have anything
if you don't have the stories.”
Leslie Marmon Silko, Ceremony

“When someone dies, you don't get over it by forgetting; you get over it by remembering, and you are aware that no person is ever truly lost or gone once they have been in our life and loved us, as we have loved them.”
Leslie Marmon Silko

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