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I enjoyed reading about the discovery and subsequent history of New Zealand and am delighted we have a real New Zealander here in our old friend Carolyn, who is enlightened and intelligent and just the person we need as we begin our new focus on books in this series.

I recommend everybody read a little background somewhere on this fascinating and beautiful place.

Carolyn Yes, the toughest thing out of the gate in this book is its choppy, jumpy, asymmetrical narrative style PLUS jumping point of view. Because there's a PART I and PART II in addition to a CHAPTER 1 and CHAPTER 2 (not to mention -- but I will -- a prologue and a beginning that's an end that's a beginning). Some Joe, very little Simon -- and, like the movie The Piano -- a bit of a start when we get to hear the thoughts of a mute who we're use to seeing and not hearing. Carolyn When I read this book, I felt like I was reading a mystery novel.

We would be remiss not to try some comparative literature, in a series , but we will decide for ourselves and enjoy comparing our own thoughts on which author presents the elements of his own country more skillfully or whatnot, we can do anything we'd like in considering the books in the series as individual entries. That having been said, what on earth shall we do for a starting point??!!?? Jeepers, how to pick something that might spark thoughts and a good discussion?

It's VERY hard to pick "just one," and I'm really stymied. Have to start somewhere tho, so I think I'll do the First Day's Focus Question as: We would like to hear from all of you.

Actually I was confused by the reading schedule (caveat: my middle name is "Confused" as in Kevin C. Also, sometimes Hulme uses a simple SPACING between short narrative bursts, and sometimes she uses THREE STARS and sometimes she uses the STARS PLUS SMALL, ITALICIZED ROMAN NUMERALS. Furthermore, the tense is fluid between past and present, sometimes in the same paragraph and for describing the same chronological events. In the Prologue, a poem seems to present 3 people: a singer who loves the light, a smiling popular male full of change and hope, and a whistling female who knows a lot.

The author switches to prose and explains the 3 are "nothing more than people, by themselves....

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