By Haruki Murakami, Translated from the Japanese by Jay Rubin, Philip Gabriel
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Don’t ask me why, but style as such simply doesn’t interest her. What she does have, though, is the desire to tell a story—a fairly strong desire. I grant her that. Even in this raw form, it was able to draw you in, Tengo, and it made me read the manuscript all the way through. That alone is impressive, you could say. But she has no future as a novelist. None. ” Tengo had to admit that Komatsu could be right. The man possessed good editorial instincts, if nothing else. ” Tengo asked. ” “I’ve done too much of that already.
He did not engage in pointless intellectual display, but it was clear that he had read an enormous amount and that his knowledge was both wide-ranging and deep. Nor was it simply a matter of factual knowledge: he had an intuitive eye both for people and for books. His biases played a large role here, but for Komatsu bias was an important element of truth. He never said a great deal, and he hated long-winded explanations, but when necessary he could present his views logically and precisely. He could also be quite caustic if he felt like it, aiming a quick and merciless jab at his opponent’s weakest point.
Sorry, though, folks, this is all I’ll be taking off today. Aomame slung the bag across her chest to keep it from falling. Some distance away she could see the brand-new black Toyota Crown Royal Saloon in which she had been riding, its windshield reflecting the blinding glare of the afternoon sun. She could not make out the face of the driver, but she knew he must be watching. Don’t let appearances fool you. There’s always only one reality. Aomame took in a long, deep breath, and slowly let it out.
1Q84 by Haruki Murakami, Translated from the Japanese by Jay Rubin, Philip Gabriel