By D. E. Stevenson
Una novela deliciosa, ligera, cómica, ingeniosa y un poco malvada, un libro dentro de un libro, de los angeles mano de una autora totalmente inédita en España. Y un argumento sencillo pero de enredos: Barbara Buncle, una joven soltera que vive en un pequeño pueblo inglés, make a decision escribir una novela para aumentar sus ingresos. Como se considera una character sin imaginación se dedica a contar los angeles vida de sus vecinos bajo un nombre falso. El libro se publica y cuando comienza a round por el pueblo los vecinos se ven reflejados y traman una venganza sobre quien ellos creen autor de l. a. novela.
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Extra resources for El libro de la señorita Buncle
This is comfortable and clean and familiar. Apart from a tendency among men of a certain age to wear knee-high socks with shorts, these people are just like you and me. This is wonderful. This is exhilarating. This is why I love to come to Australia. There are other reasons as well, of course, and I am pleased to put them on the record here. The people are immensely likable—cheerful, extrovert, quick-witted, and unfailingly obliging. Their cities are safe and clean and nearly always built on water.
And Pamela Harriman, the former ambassador and socialite who died in February 1997, a misfortune that evidently required recording 22 times in the Times. Put in the crudest terms, Australia was slightly more important to us in 1997 than bananas, but not nearly as important as ice cream. As it turns out, 1997 was actually quite a good year for Australian news. In 1996 the country was the subject of just nine news reports and in 1998 a mere six. Australians can’t bear it that we pay so little attention to them, and I don’t blame them.
They replied with simultaneous enthusiasm. Suppressing an urge to shriek, I turned in desperation to the man beside me—an educated-looking older man in a suit, which was striking because everyone else on the train was in casual wear. We chatted about this and that. He was a retired solicitor from Canberra on his way to visit a son in Perth. He seemed a reasonable and perceptive sort, so I mentioned to him, in a confiding tone, my puzzling conversation with the schoolteachers from Queensland. “Ah, Aborigines,” he said, nodding solemnly.