richard Brautigan - the abortion

the first meeting of the narrator and the nineteen-year-old heroine whose exquisite face does not match her voluptuous. A librarian supports his propensity to poetic, aesthetic understanding of eroticism and sex telling Vida: "Beauty is the hardest damn thing in the world to understand. How and what we think are strongly influenced by these structures, but such thought is limited, perhaps limiting. They bury her, after the traditional watermelon sugar fashion, in a lighted glass coffin set in the river bed, and the book ends with preparations for the traditional funeral dance, a waltz in the trout hatchery. His exceedingly casual, off-hand style is wholly vogue, and I readily concede that there is a certain charm about it and him. 4 According to the News from the Fletcher Free Library, there were once plans to move the Brautigan Library to the San Francisco Public Library.

Post Abortion Syndrome,

The narrator begins to break free from his comfortable, confined world at the expense of the safety and security that the library aristotle Biography offered. They are all shapes and colors. Brautigan is, indeed, working toward psychological insights, but of a nature quite unusual in modern book-length fictionthat is to say, in contemporary novels. The scenes within the abortion clinic are the most densely realistic in the book, leading some readers to feel that Brautigan is writing from first-hand observation. Vida describes a man who dies because he is so busy objectifying her while driving. Foster also asks Vida if she is sure.