PDF 何とも知れない未来に Nantomo shirenai miraini
Ding this collection of short stories because of the subject matter
the atomic bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki Withthe recent lection of atomic bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki Withthe recent lection of the idea of a totally devastating nuclear war f Not as good as I hoped it would be Some writers better than others While reading the Introduction by Kenzaburo Oe an idea popping up in my mind "URGED ME TO TRY READING THE NINE BASED "me to try reading the nine stories based a order that is according to the titles as introduced respectively So my reading seuence started with 1 Summer Flower followed by 2 The Land of Heart s Desire 3 Fireflies 4 The Crazy Iris 5 The Colorless Paintings 6 The Rite 7 The Empty Can 8 The House of Hands and 9 Human Ashes Doing something to lessen boredom if I kept reading the stories from its traditional order in the Contents page as denoted by the title numbers above 4 1 2 9 3 5 7 8 and 6 I thought this reading design should be interesting and it satisfactorily worked I also tried not to read the whole introduction pp 9 35 rather I read ach paragraph about Obsession each writer turned to read hisher story till thend then I would return to the introduction and resume reading the following paragraph on the second writer then read hisher storyFor instance I read the introduction on Tamiki Hara pp 10 11 then read his Summer Flower pp 37 54 and The Land Of Heart s Desire pp 55 62 Next in the introduction on Yoko Ota p 11 then read her Fireflies pp 85 111 Next in the introduction on Masuji Ibuse pp 11 12 then read his The Crazy Iris Cabaret: A Roman Riddle etc Conseuently I found reading most of these readable grieving and frank stories less boring and out of the blue I guessed some of the foreign or Japanese translators might have wept bitterly while translating some particular linesparagraphs due to the narrativedialog impact penned by those Japanese writers havingnot having directxperience regarding the Hiroshima bombing Moreover this sentence st. Ves of peasants city professionals artists children and families From the “crazy” iris that grows out of season to the artist who no longer paints in color the simple details described in these superbly crafted stories testify to the normity of change in Japanese life as well as in the future of our civilization Included are “The. ,
Not much is startling to read than a paragraph beginning At
about noon on the day Hiroshima was bombed I went fornoon on the day Hiroshima was bombed I went for walk There are many such sentence surprises in The Crazy Iris and Other Stories of the Atomic Aftermath a nine story volume of Japanese writing on the atomic bombings in Hiroshima and Nagasaki August 1945 and the decades following Edited with a short introduction in 1985 by Kenzabur one the best known of the ight writers it is a sad ven wrenching read Of course but A few of the stories here are really good immersive and showing the horrors of the atomic aftermaths others unfortunately are underwhelming and much too passive and distant which didn t work because the nature of the topic and the format of a short story demand ngagement "Sad And Haunting Much Humane Than John "and haunting Much humane than John s xcellent but detached Hiroshima Most of the authors were very young children when the bombing of Nagasaki and Hiroshima occurred this makes the stories ven poignant when they recall those vents of August 1945 I found The House of Hands to be very touching filled with dialogue it is written much like a play It addresses the hardship and discrimination faced by four women of marriageable age who where made sick by radiation and ndured miscarriages and other health problems Also talks about the Cryptos a secret group of Christians I had never head of before The Empty Can is a beautifully written disturbing story about a group of women who have returned to their old grade school they are 35 I really appreciate that this collection isn t all the moment of the atomic bombs but stories of afterwards and where atomic aftermath would be a subtle I flowed with some better than others I didn t feel like I managed to access the final story The Rite at all and the feeling of what I was reading went over my head But overall a good collection I have been putting off rea. Edited by one of Japan’s leading and internationally acclaimed writers this collection of short stories was compiled to mark the fortieth anniversary of the August 1945 atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki Here some of Japan’s best and most representative writers chronicle and re create the impact of this tragedy on the daily li. .
Unned me as if the writer himself had known my thought 68 years later Yet important than any meaning was the wave of motion that brought hot tears to my The Mephisto Threat (Paul Tallis eyes p 56Nearlyually readable these stories are of various lengths and of course different literary impact therefore I would write my review and comment focusing on one or two stories I preferred One of the reasons is that I don t want to do it all this arena should be open to all of my Goodreads friends who I hope would decide to follow suit I mean they find a "copy to read as they like write their reviews from their ideascreation or "to read as they like write their reviews from their ideascreation or the reviews covering the nine stories and I would look forward to reading them soon A haunting collection of stories dealing with the atomic atrocities The writers seem to be asking What s next What are we supposed to do now How are we supposed to feel To go on Each tries in his or her own way to figure out the answers to these uestions did a great job in diting this collection ually se Depressing insightful a pathway into the minds of those who survived the atomic bombs in WWII The tears that these stories might bring to our yes will not be nough to fill the rivers of Hiroshima and Nagasaki Rivers carrying the corpses rotted after the detonation of doom These people were condemned to float as packages delivered from the Toshogu Shrine toward Nigitsu unto the sea of ashes We allow this to happen I only pray that we may find the generation Oe believes we can be A generation that remembers these human ashes and are guardians to them
So That Atrocities Are Extinguished And That Those Burning Buildingsthat atrocities are xtinguished And that those burning buildings witnessed the worst human vengeance can not re contaminate the holy soul of our land with their remembrance of murder and death This compilation remembers the cadaverous smell of the pages in our history In a fantastic form these tumultuous stories give us hop. Crazy Iris” by Masuji Ibuse “Summer Flower” by Tamiki Hara “The Land of Heart’s Desire” by Tamiki Hara “Human Ashes” by Katsuzo Oda “Fireflies” by Yoka Ota “The Colorless Paintings” by Ineko Sata “The Empty Can” by Kyoko Hayashi “The House of Hands” by Mitsuharu Inoue and “The Rite” by Hiroko Takenishi.