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My notes in the margin seem frustrated trying to understand authors like Kirkegaard or O'brien. They are written as if I am begging to be able to understand and learn more. Other comments in the margin, are unenthusiastic, boring, and lack the yearning to discover deeper meaning.
Students halfheartedly scrawl very simple or even meaningless annotations, only wanting to appease a teacher or whomever is requiring them to annotate. Some students are more enthusiastic about annotating than others, but still do not annotate for meaning. They only annotate to cheer on the author or an aspect of the book they enjoy.
If you haven't already started to master the art of annotation, now is a better time than ever to start. The more active readers do not just read inattentively, they are engaged in the reading and annotate for deeper meaning than an author dares to include in the literal meaning of text.
Annotations are means for one's ideas to last far past their lifetime. William Blake's furious annotations make Reynold's work much better for the reader.
The memory of reading the annotation in 'Catcher In The Rye' stays with me, like a precious treasure. An annotation on a page of 'Catcher in the Rye' amplifies my loneliness .
There appears to be stains on the page of the book. A beautiful girl has dropped her egg salad on the pages, presumably because she is in love with an aspect of the book, or perhaps with someone of whom the book reminded her.
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