"Ms. Nogulich writes with compassion, humor and deep insight. One dramatic situation matures into the next clearly and without sentimentality. As a whole, and sentence-by-sentence, it is a beautiful book." - David Mamet, Pulitzer Prize-winning Writer

"Natalija Nogulich, the noted acolyte of Thespis, has given us many memorable performance on both screen and stage, but this time she has accomplished it with words on the page. ONE WOMAN'S WAR is a tour-de-force in what it means to craft a story so compelling that you simply cannot put it down. She has artfully married words into unique turns-of-phrase that are delicious morsels for the reading to dine on, page-after-riveting-page, until the very end."
- Marko Perko, Author/Polemicist/Editor

"This stunning novel reminds one of a symphony comprised not of notes, but words. The first movement evokes Tolstoy-like depiction of Slavic peasant life, idyllic that turns ugly; forcing the heroine to flee to New York City for a interlude of promise and love.  The last and third movement is a return to the ‘old country’ where revenge and redemption make for a gripping climax.  A truly remarkable read!” – James Trivers, Author

“With ONE WOMAN’S WAR, Natalija Nogulich has written a timeless and profoundly moving first novel – a story and characters which will reverberate long after the last page is turned.  In a style and prose that is uniquely her own, ONE WOMAN’S WAR reads as if the words had grown from the very soil itself, so authentic is the voice speaking from the pages of this book.  Rich and powerful ONE WOMAN’S WAR touches one to the core – this book is a MUST read!” – Susan England, Producer

“This book demands attention to the personal side of conflict, to the innate damage and profound healing that accompanies war.  But, for Nogulich, war goes much farther then political strife – she handles the carnage of divorce and betrayals of friendship in the same details, with vivid acumen, that she frames clashes between cultures.  Her work is moving in its honesty and delicate in its style.  Her characters are at once strangers and loved ones, reminiscent of all of our ancestors and of ourselves.”  - Yael Prizant, Ph.D.