By Roberto Bolaño
An American sportswriter, an elusive German novelist, and a teenage scholar engage in an city neighborhood at the U.S.-Mexico border the place 1000s of younger manufacturing unit staff have disappeared.
summary: An American sportswriter, an elusive German novelist, and a teenage pupil 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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Additional resources for 2666
Bubis said she had and then, under her breath, she sang the song’s final chorus. Her Italian, according to the two friends, was very good. ” asked Espinoza. “Very tall,” said Mrs. Bubis, “very tall, a man of truly great height. ” Although by the way she said it, Archimboldi might as well have been a dwarf. In the taxi back to the hotel the two friends thought about Grosz and about Mrs. Bubis’s cruel, crystalline laugh and about the impression left by that house full of photographs, where nevertheless the photograph of the only writer they cared about was missing.
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. But it’s Number 46 that matters to us, since not only did it mark the formation of two opposing groups of Archimboldians—Pelletier, Morini, and Espinoza versus Schwarz, Borchmeyer, and Pohl—it also contained a piece by Liz Norton, incredibly brilliant, according to Pelletier, well argued, acording to Espinoza, interesting, according to Morini, a piece that aligned itself (and not at anyone’s bidding) with the theses of the three friends, whom it cited on various occasions, demonstrating a thorough knowledge of their studies and monographs published in specialized journals or issued by small presses.
In the fall, it’s true, they were Jüngerians, but in winter they suddenly turned into Barojians and in spring into Orteganites, and in summer they would even leave the bar where they met to go out into the street and intone pastoral verse in honor of Camilo José Cela, something that the young Espinoza, who was fundamentally patriotic, would have been prepared to accept unconditionally if such displays had been embarked on in a fun-loving, carnival-esque spirit, but who could in no way take it all seriously, as did the bogus Jüngerians.
2666 by Roberto Bolaño