By Marcia Muller
The bestselling writer of until eventually the Butchers minimize Him Down provides her most modern secret starring Saron McCone. Investigating a terrorist bombing on the Consulate of an Arab Emirate, Sharon is pondering merely of the million-dollar-reward--until she meets the consul general's daughter. whilst the lady disappears, Sharon dangers every thing to avoid wasting her.
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Additional info for A Wild and Lonely Place (Sharon McCone, Book 15)
And one part of the being of Le chiendent is that it is a novel reproduced many times in print, and one intended for reproduction in print. There is thus a fundamental difference in kind between the text and the manuscript: the text exists (at least in part) by virtue of its multiplicity, the manuscript by virtue of its singularity. And the manuscript’s singularity stems from another marked difference in kind, namely, that the manuscript is identifiably of the author (it passed from the author’s hands to those of the publisher, in the case of a final and definitive draft), whereas the copy, even the first edition, is identifiably not; it is of the publisher.
And there’s no reason why we shouldn’t; if we’ve read the book, we know what it is, and no doubt we have more important questions to ponder than that. Still, a question does not cease to exist merely because it needn’t be posed, and I’d like to pose it now, as a beginning, because I believe that the curiously difficult problem of defining what the text is offers us a first, and fundamental, notion of this or any novel’s strange existence—and the strangeness of a novel’s existence is precisely what I hope to show in these pages.
In his article “Truth in Fiction,” the philosopher David Lewis offers us a fine way of understanding this distinction: “[A] fiction is a story told by a storyteller on a particular occasion. He may tell his tales around the campfire or he may type a manuscript and send it to his publisher, but in either case there is an act of storytelling. Different acts of storytelling, different fictions. When Pierre Menard retells Don Quixote, that is not the same fiction as Cervantes’s Don Quixote—not even if they are in the same language and match word for word” (265).
A Wild and Lonely Place (Sharon McCone, Book 15) by Marcia Muller