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Some of the comments are just unimportant. They are just texts with no meaning. Examples include people writing "Don't be a ninny"
Sometimes the notes are agrressive. They are written by angry writers and are all throughout the margins. The notes are crying out for the reading to make an understanding of this
Sometimes students are more calm and mild. They are annotated over the side, but it is less ferocious. They leave helpful comments that help them.
There are even times when the readers cheer the characters on. They leave comments like, "yes", "Bulls eye", "my man" all over, as if they were fans on the bleachers. Check marks, asterisks and exclamation points rain down.
And, almost everyone has annotated on the margins. And if you haven't yet, maybe now is the time you do.
But all of us, who have used the margins, know about its glory. It's like a white perimeter that we have terraformed and placed our impressions, views, and ideas.
Actually, these annotations can last forever. Even old monks, who annotated over the Gospels breif, is still well and alive today. In fact these texts carried the ideas of the monks and lived much, much longer then them.
These annotations are unqiue and add so much dept to a book, that many say that you have not read Joshua Reynolds, until you have read him with Blake's annotations.
But, that all being said, there is one annoation that really stands out to me. It was writeen in the copy of Catcher in the Rye, that I had borrowed from the local libary. This happend on a hot summer day in freshman year. I was reading books on a davenport in my parents' living room. But the moment that I read that page, my loneliness amplied and the world seemed more poigmant.
On that page, there were greasy stain smears
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