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Sometimes annotations can cover every corner of a page. These annotations can represent the thoughts of a reader. Such thoughts could be anger or frustration towards an author such as, Kieregaad or Conner O'Brien.
Other thoughts could be notes to help the reader process the story with a better understanding.
Students leave their thoughts notes along the page as they mark the figurative language they notice.
As the readers are filled with emotion, they grip their pens, and tell the authors their thoughts.
There is a very small chance that you will graduate college without studying "Man vs. Nature." But if youhave, congratulations.
Even Irish monks made notes of boredom along their scripture readings. As they wrote about bird singing outside their window, or the shadows bleeding on to their script.
You have not truly read an author like Joshua Reynold's work until you have seen thoughts from multiple reader furiously scribbled onto his pages.
We all have have written our own notes and thoughts in the margins of stories we ourselves had read.
And yet, the one that I think about most often, that tickles me fancy, is written in the Catcher in the Rye that I borrowed from a local library during the summer before freshman year of high school. As I read this in my parents living room, how saddened it had made me.
Written in soft pencil next to some greasy stains by a beautiful girl, whom i would never meet, read "Pardon the egg salad stains, but i am in love."
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