아무도 편지하지 않다



Communication Or The Lack Thereof Is The Subject Of This Sly Update Of The Picaresque.Communication Or The Lack Thereof Is The Subject Of This Sly Update Of The Picaresque No One Writes Back Is The Story Of A Young Man Who Leaves Home With Only His Blind Dog, An MP3 Player, And A Book, Traveling Aimlessly For Three Years, From Motel To Motel, Meeting People On The Road Rather Than Learn The Names Of His Fellow Travelers Or Invent Nicknames For Them He Assigns Them Numbers There S 239, For Example, Who Once Dreamed Of Being A Poet, But Who Now Only Reads Her Poems To A Friend In A Coma There S 109, Who Rides Trains Endlessly Because Of A Broken Heart And 32, Who S Already Decided To Commit Suicide The Narrator Writes Letters To These Men And Women In The Hope That He Can Console Them In Their Various Miseries, As Well As Keep A Record Of His Own Experiences A Letter Is Like A Journal Entry For Me, Except That It Gets Sent To Other People No One Writes Back, Of Course, But That Doesn T Mean That There Isn T Some Hope That One Of Them Will, Someday.아무도 편지하지 않다

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  • Kindle Edition
  • 199 pages
  • 아무도 편지하지 않다
  • Eunjin Jang
  • English
  • 25 October 2017

10 thoughts on “아무도 편지하지 않다

  1. says:

    I love this book and will be shouting about it from the rooftops it s a modernization of the picaresque form, as our lead, number zero, and his dog, travels randomly for three years sending letters to a series of numbers that no one replies to It s a poignant, funny, weird, thoroughly original read, and it sticks the landing too I don t want to summarize the plot, because every bit surprised me This is a novel of rules, and it introduces them, follows them and breaks them in ways that maximize pleasure That s why I, when the day is over, settle down in a motel or an inn and write a letter before I do anything else Washing up, eating, and resting come later If I wash up or eat, I feel as though the day s worth of feelings goes down the drain and the esophagus altogether The drain and the esophagus are places unknown to me All ...

  2. says:

    Over the years, as I read and , I noticed that my emotional connection to the books I read became weaker and weaker I used to get teary eyed a lot when I read, but as the years passed something inside me hardened, maybe I built an emotional tolerance for literature, maybe I just became apathetic as a person, maybe I just grew up, or maybe I just read less emotional books However, these days, I rarely encounter a book I feel emotionally attached to Last year out of forty books I probably had just one or two books that made me feel something Not enough to make me cry, but enough to make me know I care.This was different I wept reading this To be honest, it made me tear up quite a few times Writing this, I can still feel a warm sensation in my chest It s a combination of things really the simplicity of the writing, the earnestness of the voice, and the emphasis on writing as a coping mechanism to loneliness all of it spoke to my heart Eunjin Jang writes the story of a young man who went on a journey with his blind dog, Wajo, because he felt suffocated living in his own home Living from motel to motel, he meets different people and writes them letters All he wants is for one of them, any of them, to write back Reading this book offered me one thing I needed comfort I didn t cry just because I felt pain, I shed tears because I read words that I felt like I was longing to hear Life is bearable when you have someone to write, and someone who writes you back Even if it s just o...

  3. says:

    This stunning novel is my second venture into Dalkey s Korean Library, following the equally terrific At Least We Can Apologize An unnamed protagonist travels from motel to motel meeting people and assigning them numbers, writing them letters after their encounters and patiently awaiting at least one response so he can end his travels En route he meets the authoress of Toothpaste and Soap who is struggling to sell copies of her novel to subway passengers, and the two travel alongside the protagonist s dog Wajo into the final instalment of his trip, recounting past meetings all the while, and composing letters to his estranged family This is a pe...

  4. says:

    When I was 18 I had a chance encounter with a postmaster He spoke at length about how rewarding the role of a postman was, but lamented the fact that he was struggling to find young people to take it on He wondered if people my age even cared about letters Coyly, I asked him if he was offering me a job In response he smiled, and said that I seemed like I had too many opportunities ahead of me to want to become a postman.The next day I wrote a pitiful letter in pink crayon addressed to the head of literature at Bristol University, informing him that I would no longer be taking my place to study there since, it transpired, I had little interest in books This obviously wasn t true, but it was necessary in order to allow myself to become a postman Perhaps in a moment of self indulgence I had fallen for the idea that it was romantic, nomadic even, to be the fulfilling link in so many chains of communication And besides, I ve always found that long walks keep my mind at ease, so being a postman would mean being pa...

  5. says:

    The main character owns a home but has decided to embark on a long journey to nowhere There is no time limit to this travel and he himself does not know when it will end Along the way he moves from motel to motel, trying to meet as many people as possible and taking down their address physical, not email after getting to know them He assigns each new person a number, instead of a name and writes letters to them at each stop He then waits for their written replies by calling home to his friend daily, who has been assigned the task of checking his mailbox He has been doing this for the last three years but thus far, has not received a single letter in reply, hence the title of the book.He also writes to his family members and through these letters and the narration of his travels we slowly learn about his history, the people he has met and what made him leave home in the first place Along the way, he meets a struggling, peripatetic female novelist who decides to follow him, to his initial consternation I found this novel surprisingly enjoyable Due to the exceedingly simple, straightforward prose, at first I found it a bit lacking but it gradually grew on me Perhaps it is the writing style that gave it a sense of immediacy and intimacy that eventually made me become completely immersed in the story It felt like I was sitting cross legged in a dark room with the protagonist, who was telling me his story in an improm...

  6. says:

    I went to Vienna with a Nobel and was unsurprisingly disappointed I roved in Portland for some damn reason and got what I deserved I tried sojourning in the South and got burned Then I jaunted on over to Korea under Dalkey auspices and was lovingly surprised.answer ...

  7. says:

    c ng c h i h i nhi u l do cho t sao h n nh ng v n i dung k v m t cu c h nh tr nh m l i l m t cu c h nh tr nh h p d n n n nh t nh mu n ch m theo qu tr nh ch kh ng ph i k t qu hehe

  8. says:

    I cried like a baby at the end This book was so fleeting yet filling, like an Ane Brun song, possibly To Let Myself Go The perfect portrait of under accomplishment, our main character is travelling without an explicit purpose What he does on the road but not necessarily likes or anything is meet people, assign them a number, remember their address, and send them letters He s accustomed to being alone with Wajo, the dog This woman, a novelist, starts tagging along and it doesn t make much sense because apparently she likes being alone too until she tells the guy being with him is the same being alone, so it s really cool with her No One Writes Back has a bit of everything, from travel to loneliness, suicide and death, with the backdrop of a complicated relationship with the fam, where regret is...

  9. says:

    In numbered episodes leaping back and forth in time an isolated man wanders aimlessly between motels and reflects on the past and family history that brought him to that point The themes of communication and alienation in modern society are familiar, but the approach is fresh and the cultural context of South Korea one I know all too little about This becomes a kind of thoughtful, self reflective quasi adventure story crossing the endless semi...

  10. says:

    Write to make a connection in hopes of one day hearing than your own voice, echoing in the back of your mind.

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