I’ve read all of Downing’s “Station” books before, but decided to go back to the source and remind myself what makes a good writer.
Downing provides extraordinary portraits of decent, ordinary people in extraordinarily evil times. My favourite Nazi-timeline series.
Morton took the bones of a decent story, spread it across a century of time, threw it in a triple-lined lead box, mixed it with pocket lint, dustballs, pretty shells, shiny stones and pleasingly-shaped pine cones, put it in a paint mixer, then buried it so deep that it’s hard to dig out.
Otherwise, not a bad story.
Aptly titled. ‘Nuff said.
Looking for female company that is both fast and a fox? Look to Canada.
Female fox travels 3500 km in 76 days.
I have no idea of whether this book is representative of American marriages or not.
Like most marriages, this one is not very interesting, except perhaps to the principles involved.
Not only did Jones not mix up an pie for me with this work, she didn’t even set out the fixings for tea.
I wrote these years and years ago; they’re now up on the Calgary Public Library site.
Posted in Ayn Rand(om), It Happened in Canada, Uncategorized Tagged akaten, calgary public library, Canada, darvin babiuk, farming, friends, Japan, school, short stories, the most important man in the world
Wikipedia identifies Hildebrand as a writer of “summer beach read romance.”
I can attest she comes as advertised, not more, not less.