Juli ZehJuli Zeh (born 30 June 1974 in Bonn) is a German writer. Her first book was ''Adler und Engel'' (translated into English as ''Eagles and Angels'' by Christine Slenczka), which won the 2002 Deutscher Bücherpreis for best debut novel. She traveled through Bosnia-Herzegovina in 2001, which became the basis for the book ''Die Stille ist ein Geräusch''. Her other books are ''Das Land der Menschen'', ''Schilf'' (translated into English as ''Dark Matter'' by Christine Lo), ''Alles auf dem Rasen'', ''Kleines Konversationslexikon für Haushunde'', ''Spieltrieb'', ''Ein Hund läuft durch die Republik'', ''Nullzeit'' and ''Corpus Delicti'' (translated into English as ''The Method'' by Sally-Ann Spencer).
Zeh lived in Leipzig from 1995, and currently resides outside Berlin. Zeh studied law in Passau and Leipzig, passing the Zweites Juristisches Staatsexamen – comparable equivalent to the U.S. bar exam – in 2003, and holds a doctorate in international law from Universität Saarbrücken. She also has a degree from the Deutsches Literaturinstitut Leipzig. Provided by Wikipedia
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