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Brown Baggers Book Group (Central Library)

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*[http://166.61.234.92/search/t?SEARCH=water+for+elephants '''Water for Elephants'''] by Sara Gruen *[http://166.61.234.92/search/t?SEARCH=water+for+elephants '''Water for Elephants'''] by Sara Gruen
*[http://166.61.234.92/search/t?SEARCH=arsonist's+guide+to+writers+homes+in+new=england '''An Arsonist's Guide to Writers' Homes in New England'''] by Brock Clarke *[http://166.61.234.92/search/t?SEARCH=arsonist's+guide+to+writers+homes+in+new=england '''An Arsonist's Guide to Writers' Homes in New England'''] by Brock Clarke
- What made this novel uncomfortably but hysterically funny to me was how likable the protagonist becomes, even as he physically and emotionally devastates everything he touches, and struggles to mis-interpret his experience in novel ways. The novel (and our reading of other novels, our attempts to square our experience with our actions, our attempts to justify our existences) is summed up by the judge, just before sentencing him to 10 years in prison for burning Emily Dickinson's home. "...Mr. Pulsifer, can a story actually be blamed for arson and murder?" "Huh," I said, then acted as if I were thinking about the question, which I should have been...+* What made this novel uncomfortably but hysterically funny to me was how likable the protagonist becomes, even as he physically and emotionally devastates everything he touches, and struggles to mis-interpret his experience in novel ways. The novel (and our reading of other novels, our attempts to square our experience with our actions, our attempts to justify our existences) is summed up by the judge, just before sentencing him to 10 years in prison for burning Emily Dickinson's home. "...Mr. Pulsifer, can a story actually be blamed for arson and murder?" "Huh," I said, then acted as if I were thinking about the question, which I should have been...
*[http://166.61.234.92/search/t?SEARCH=team+of+rivals '''A Team of Rivals'''] by Doris Kearns Goodwin *[http://166.61.234.92/search/t?SEARCH=team+of+rivals '''A Team of Rivals'''] by Doris Kearns Goodwin

Revision as of 00:30, 10 October 2008

On the third Thursday of the month bring your lunch and discuss fiction and non-fiction books. Library staff will provide value-added content and lead the discussion. Drinks and desserts will be provided. Send an email to be added to our mailing list.

  • Water for Elephants by Sara Gruen
  • An Arsonist's Guide to Writers' Homes in New England by Brock Clarke
  • What made this novel uncomfortably but hysterically funny to me was how likable the protagonist becomes, even as he physically and emotionally devastates everything he touches, and struggles to mis-interpret his experience in novel ways. The novel (and our reading of other novels, our attempts to square our experience with our actions, our attempts to justify our existences) is summed up by the judge, just before sentencing him to 10 years in prison for burning Emily Dickinson's home. "...Mr. Pulsifer, can a story actually be blamed for arson and murder?" "Huh," I said, then acted as if I were thinking about the question, which I should have been...


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