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I sometimes wonder what the author was thinking when they wrote a specific line like "Don't be a ninny" in a paragraph in The Life of Emily Dickenson.
My comments often show frustration with the author. They are scrambled along the borders of the pages. They describe my disagreement with speakers like Kierkegaard, or Conor Cruise O'Brien.
Students tend to be more simple and direct in their annotations, writing words like metaphor, irony, etc. off to the side of the page.
Some people feel more enthusuastic about what they are reading. Their annotations may include words like "Absolutely", or "Bull's-eye" followed with check marks, asterisks, and exclamation points.
We have all recorded our questions and thoughts into the margins to show that we have an understanding of the authors words and are not just lazily reading the text.
Everyone who has attended college has at least once written the words "Man vs. Nature" in the margin.
Even monastery monks that copy manuscripts have jotted down their thoughts alongside Gospels about various observations in and outside the text.
They say you haven't read Joshua Reynolds until you have read The Works of Sir Joshua Reynolds with William Blake's furious annotations.
My favorite book is Catcher in the Rye in which I obtained from the local library one summer in high school.
I felt lonely, reading books in my parents living room. The world seemed so increasingly miserable until I stumbled upon a soft written note on one page saying, "Pardon the egg salad stains, but I'm in love."
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