Nibbling the Freedom
Paperback: 452 pages
Published: June 15, 2011 Price: $29.95
Vladimir A. Shvartsman born in Russia, but not a Slovak, inherited thousand-year-old worldwide anti-Semitism with tragic outcomes of his father dying in his hands, mortally wounded by a policeman.
His scientific investigation of the origin of living cell communication turned into a conflict with communist dogma and, consequently, with the KGB. In 1996, Shvartsman decided to write, a series
of books under the collective title, The Fool, about his life in Russia, some difficulties during adaptation to another culture, breaking up his family, and legal hurtles during the divorce.
Born as a workaholic and provider, he tried but couldn t convert himself into a male-entertainer. The Fool is an exceptionally honest, comprehensible, and informative story that brings one inside
the life of an inventor, painter, and writer.
How to Paint Chickens
Paperback: 423 pages
Published: April 15, 2011 Price: $29.95
Written by Vladimir A. Shvartsman, this collection of his stories provides inside thoughts of the man who has gained a unique way to observe
and analyze lives as it is for useful and sometimes intriguing conclusions. Stories from his childhood and adventures of his
internet engagements are full of surprising twist. Direct interaction with a gay employee was actually and emotional. No story
are fictional or borne in a library. All of his stories are heart and mind touching.
On the second days after Edward brought Rosen home, she ran to her drug-dealer boyfriend for the last drop of honey, while waiting of the trial.
Besides, of endless parties, she married him and becoming pregnant. After the judge s rulings, she was transferred into a State Prison to serve
her fifteen-year sentence. Why Edward loved her is a mystery. Their backgrounds and values are so opposite. Despite all odds, Edward displays an
almost fanatical determination to save drug-addicted Rosen. She writes him again and Edward enthusiastically responded.
Dysfunctional Girl from a Dysfunctional Family
Paperback: 428 pages
Published: April 30, 2010 Price: $29.95
Dysfunctional Girl from a Dysfunctional Family: Dirty Body Could be washed off, but not a Dirtied Soul
When a mature and educated Edward accidentally meets a young and fun-loving Rosen, his life becomes a roller-coaster ride. A few “innocent” dates
grow, at least in Edward’s mind, into a serious relationship after Rosen expresses her love for him. She describes her difficult upbringing and blames her wasteful,
expensive habits and lifestyle on her ghetto based environment. He would have brushed off her confession if she had not asked for help. He couldn’t be an
observer anymore. Edward attempts to channel her into a better life. Rosen wouldn’t conquer her drug addiction and she dumps him.
Born Under the Dark Sun
Paperback: 364 pages
Published: June 9, 2008 Price: $19.99
Vladimir A. Shvartsman was born in Russia. He graduated from the Polytechnic University of St. Petersburg and became an engineer, inventor, and scientist. Before moving to America, he worked in the Academy of Russian Science, Nuclei Research Facilities to study a protection against a nuclei poisoning and the Research Institute of High Nervous System and Pathology to study ability of the brain for learning a new responsibilities.
He started to paint in 1974 and writing in 1976. His few exhibitions in Russia brought him no fame but rather trouble from the government. That was one of the reasons encouraged him to emigrate in 1977.
Reflections of Life
Paperback: 52 pages
Published: February 22, 2008 Price: $31.99
The Colors of Truth
Paperback: 96 pages
Published: June 15, 2000 Price: $28.95
A Journey from Russia to America.
Shvartsman planned to be an engineer and a scientist with never any thoughts of painting or writing -- but life decided his fate on his own.
The moment this strong-willed person found paints, an artist was born. The fifty full color prints are extraordinary faithful to the reach
colors of the originals. Their themes reflect a troubled life. This artist used whatever means he could find to bring us the true feelings
of the events in which he was an active participant.
A Word From Vladimir: I encourage you to take this book neither as my diary, nor my biography. It is a humble attempt to
record some events that happened in my life.