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Canvas: The Program Book 1 kDefine pretty much anyone in two wordsind of way meaning that you don t have to work too hard to feel like you understand where the different characters are coming from The one thing that drove me up the "Wall Was That Some Of The Passages "was that some of the passages no apparent reason were written in rhyme I really really hope that the English translator decided to Forgo That Particular Stylistic Flourish Could I Share A Tear that particular stylistic flourish Could I share a tear it is very tough to don t be emotionally biased by a last sentence or a last fragment of a book Even though I tried my best Well firstly I thought this book was only about Amir and Noa But no I was completely wrong This book belongs to Amir Noa Saddi Moshe Sima Modi Yatam Avram Gina Yatam s parents Due to so many stories related to real situations and correlated to each other What would be Modi without Amir *or Amir without Yatam or Noa without Sima They are alike and * Amir without Yatam or Noa without Sima They are alike and different Gidi plays a role as important as Yatam and his family Probably we unfortunately didn t now about Yatam if Gidi was alive Second how our deepest thoughts can be so well hidden and how our flesh is weak Interesting that Amir had looked Sima differently and so did Sima to him while Noa tried her best great series by Dalkey Archive the Hebrew Literature Series this one about a young university going couple who move to a small town outside Jerusalem because it so much affordable Also this is their first time cohabitating So the elements of small town life young coupledom Israelis and Palestinians dead soldiers settler atrocities bus bombs all the fun stuff by the Med This is 4 stars because of the great characters most times very funny even antic action meditations on The original Hebrew title of this book arbaa batim ve gaagua four homes and longing is a far better description of its story One home belongs to Noa a photography student and Amir her boyfriend studying psychology who have decided to move in together and found an apartment to rent The second home is that of their landlords Moshe and Sima a married couple not much older than Noa and Amir who have two young children In the third home a boy named Yotam has just lost his beloved older brother in the army and is being emotionally neglected by his grieving parents And finally Saddi an Arab worker doing construction on a neighboring house realizes that one of the homes in the neighborhood belonged to his family before the Independence War and Saddi is determined to enter the house to reclaim a hidden possession of his mother sThe viewpoint shifts continually between these individuals as we watch Noa and Amir endure individual tensions in their chosen fields of study as well as communication difficulties in their relationship Sima and Moshe begin to uestion their chosen lifestyle and their bond Yotam makes increasingly desperate attempts to regain his bereaved parents attention and Saddi strives to enter the house legally and non violently but the conseuences prove drastic Although I m not usually a fan of shifting viewpoints I was able to get into the story without too much difficulty I found Noa and Amir s difficulties a bit difficult to understand at times and it seemed to me that some of Amir s angst might have been remediated earlier and less dramatically On a pickier note I was also a bit surprised at Eshkol Nevo s ignorance when it came to basic Orthodox rituals Eshkol you live here in Israel how hard could it be to find an Orthodox fact checker to avoid such blatant and distracting mistakesDespite all these gripes I found myself caught up in these three dimensional characters and in seeing where life would take them Eshkol created interesting personalities and situations while eeping the story grounded in day to day details and realistic events I also felt that the atmosphere and culture of Israel was evoked beautifullyIt s not a perfect book but it was certainly a good rea. Still has a rusty ey Despite friendships that develop and lives that become entwined tensions among this melting pot of characters seem to be rising to the surfaceThis enchanting and irresistible novel offers us windows into the characters’ lives Each comes from somewhere different but we gradually see that there’s much about them that’s the same Homesick is a beautiful and moving story about history love family and the true meaning of home. R who lived in that house many years ago He s eeping a close eye on the house where his family use to live This story is a contemporary comic tragedy story It a captivating saga looking at the intimate lives of people in Israel today Everyone has problems but none of these problems make the 6 o clock news It s goodbut I was still a little too crappy to appreciate it fully 35 A couple of students moves into a simple neighborhood near Jerusalem A friend of theirs sends them letters from his travels The house owners are only a bit older than they are but very different from them The parents of the house owner live in a house whose Arab residents ran away from fifty years earlier and now this family s son wants in Each of these characters tells us about hisher relationships and about close and far happenings At first it s a little confusing but once you get a hold of it this ambitious book comes together and becomes clever and touching It s clear that Eshkol Nevo has an interesting emotional and moving narrative to tell one that delves deeply into the lives of an eclectic collection of people Unfortunately a few technical things about the way in which Nevo went about it threw me off and left few technical things about the way in which Nevo went about it threw me off and left wantingThere s no definitive divide between character perspectives and while the characters clearly have different beliefs and ways of thinking the small breaks were So the first uestion that came to my actually Anthony s mind when I started reading this book was WTF did my grandmother ghost write this thing There are several reasons to believe that she did a she is a relatively successful writer mainly of children s books in Israel b she recommended this book to me bought me a copy four years ago and proceeded to ask me several times whether I d read it yet c for no particular reason the author points out that one of the characters works in Ramat Hen which is the neighborhood where my parents live in Ramat Gan and who the hell has heard of that neighborhood and d there is a couple in the book named Moshe and Sima and those are her PARENTS names And OK I ll admit that Moshe is a super common name in Israel but Sima isn t and Moshe AND Sima Together On second thought she probably didn t write this because there are uite a few really mild sex scenes here and not she probably didn t write this because there are uite a few really mild sex scenes here and not does anyone mention feeling anyone else s erection through their pants And that is one of her trademarks I now ewSo assuming that Eshkol Nevo is a real person and the actual author of this book I ll just say that though this wasn t the deepest or best written piece of literature I ve picked up in the past year it was definitely an enjoyable read probably a lot enjoyable than most of the deeper and better books out there Also it s in divided into teeny tiny little pieces with alternating points of view I m on the fence about whether I liked this or not so it s perfect for the subway The story is set in the mid 90s when both Kurt Cobain and Itzhak Rabin died It s about two couples who share a wall in a duplex in an Israeli neighborhood called the Kastel described in the book as a town midway between Tel Aviv and Jerusalem The structure invites some potentially disastrous racial stereotyping on one side we have Amir and Noa white bourgeois university students she s studying photography at the Bezalel art school and he s studying psychology at Tel Aviv University and on the other side are the Kurdish Moshe and Sima he s a bus driver she s curvy and outspoken and takes care of the ids and cooks a lot But it seems that Nevo makes a serious effort to consider each character as a human being and to present them all in three dimensions The book is full of middle school type revelations You now you can really tell a lot about a person by the ind of music they listen to but I thought that was Two-Minute Mysteries kind of sweet For Israelis I think the book was very Israeli in that reassuring in Israel you can. 48 and is now the home of Jewish immigrants from Kurdistan Not far from the apartment lives a family grieving for their eldest son who wasilled in Lebanon The younger brother left behind Yotam forgotten by his parents turns to Amir for support Further down the street Saddi watches the house while he works at a building site He nows that this house is the one from which his family was driven by the Jews when he was a boy and to which his mother. ,


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