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Notes can be angry comments towards the author after every paragraph on every page, because its not how I want to be, because if I met the writer I would beat some logic into their head.
Other comments are more negative, against the writer. I remember reading The Life of Emily Dickinson, wondering what the person who wrote "Don't be a ninny" would look like.
Students seem to write less, only leaving short comments splattered across the pages. Simple one word responses, and repeated words. One noted " irony" fifty times in the blanks of A Modest Proposal.
Some readers express their excitement, cheering on the authors as a lonely fan. Exclamation points and excited words line the blank boarders of the page.
If you've never noticed the small, important details of a text, maybe now is the time to try it.
We all use the black spaces of the stories as our own, scribbling with a pen as if to show the author that we really read it, and that we get it. We want to press our thoughts permanintly into the page.
Even the monks wrote their thoughts in the boarders of the Gospel, writing in a gently lit hall. Men who's name that will never be known, and thoughts that will forever be seen.
Yet there is one that I think of quite often, like a photograph stored in a locket, written in a copy of Catcher in the Rye that I borrowed from the library. I was still a young boy, reading books in my bedroom. Yet my loneliness was vastly amplified, when I found this on the page.
There were a few greasy stains, and a thought in soft lead pencil, written by a beautiful girl who I will never meet, "Pardon the egg salad stains, but I'm in love"
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