I am NOT deciding "Character A" will die, but merely state if we are witnessing "Character A" die.
Writing for a public audience is now in ways perhaps more "intimidating" than ever - because anyone in the world can be reading it within seconds.
Don't think we did not joke about this back then ourselves: Living as I did then in a New York City suburb, I recall my "friends" and I even then laughing about the absurd size of the characters' Manhattan apartments...
We (meaning all of us) simply need a new word for those who in the third-person singular assert to be neither "he" nor "she."
We need to bear in mind that even lying ugly treatises teach us something. If we are to try to understand those who think such ways, we need to read what they write.
Some readers approach this book thinking it is going to be some sort of Paris travel guide. It is not. It is about Hemingway's perspective and what he saw - and it centers on people.
Here are six "classics" I have read that are also among my favorite books - I can read them over and over.
Many of these below are not really "classics"... at least not yet. In any case, what do I think of them?
As long as I am not being libelled (which is very unlikely in an internet comment), I must accept anyone may post the most negative and even most vitriolic diatribes in dismissing what I author (and I know some have).
It took me only a few days to read all of "Bond." Part of the reason it was such a quick read, I suppose, is because clearly it is meant to be a quick read...
"You're not going to want to miss this show!" we are told. Well, I wish I had missed it.
Here we see examples of the social media "support bubble" writers must avoid at all costs...
When I get into what I am writing, the problems of the current real world outside… disappear from my thoughts for a few hours. I hope in that way the books provide a similar escape for any reader.
I will run with a Fitzgerald example anytime compared with what I am told on the internet.