By Roberto Bolaño
An American sportswriter, an elusive German novelist, and a teenage pupil have interaction in an city group at the U.S.-Mexico border the place hundreds of thousands of younger manufacturing facility employees have disappeared.
summary: An American sportswriter, an elusive German novelist, and a teenage scholar engage in an city group at the U.S.-Mexico border the place 1000s of younger manufacturing facility employees have disappeared
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The three met again at a German-language literature colloquium held in Bologna in 1993. And all three contributed to Number 46 of the Berlin journal Literary Studies, a monograph devoted to the work of Archimboldi. It wasn’t the first time they’d contributed to the journal. In Number 44, there’d been a piece by Espinoza on the idea of God in the work of Archimboldi and Unamuno. In Number 38, Morini had published an article on the state of German literature instruction in Italy. And in Number 37, Pelletier had presented an overview of the most important German writers of the twentieth century in France and Europe, a text that incidentally sparked more than one protest and even a couple of scoldings.
And it was the beginning of his loneliness and a steady stream (or deluge) of resolutions, often contradictory or impossible to keep. These weren’t comfortable nights, much less pleasant ones, but Espinoza discovered two things that helped him mightily in the early days: he would never be a fiction writer, and, in his own way, he was brave. He also discovered that he was bitter and full of resentment, that he oozed resentment, and that he might easily kill someone, anyone, if it would provide a respite from the loneliness and rain and cold of Madrid, but this was a discovery that he preferred to conceal.
At first he thought Jünger’s work was magnificent, and since many of the writer’s books were translated into Spanish, Espinoza had no trouble finding them and reading them all. He would have preferred it to be less easy. Meanwhile, many of his acquaintances weren’t just Jünger devotees; some of them were the author’s translators, too, which was something Espinoza cared little about, since the glory he coveted was that of the writer, not the translator. As the months and years went by, silently and cruelly as is often the case, Espinoza suffered some misfortunes that made him change his thinking.