By Tomas Espedal, James Anderson
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Extra resources for Against Art
Tnd decide'\ to go home, he wants to get home bcfon~ 1hc ~1rls han· gone to hcd, perhaps hl•'ll he Ill time to read to d1em, he fold<. the paper and pay;, for TONAJ BS PBDAL rhe coffee. He would like to keep wallong, he wouJd like to leave everything behind, work, family, flat, everything, but the thought of such a complete change, such a departure, leaves him feeling exhausted and sad. lie's happy he can walk home. He's been far away, in his thoughts he's been somewhere completely dtffcrent, m a wmplercl>• different life, now he's glad hom~; isn't far away; he walks quickly and purposefully t:tlung the 'honest route through the cuy.
Ote::books: tht dr~m of a book. I k nning wrote: I've:: failed with this poem. I fai l. I Cut at e::n:r\'Liung. Jt, C\C:rvthing, it gets too much for me. l g~ve:: up. It's Sunday, Sunday the: eighth of April; roda\ my work ground w a hair, tt's all falling to pieces: me, the book, everything. AGAIN S T ART It's Sunday the eighth of April. You get up. Splash cold water on your face, dress, in the same clothes, day after day. You work. April, September, day and night. You try to recreate an ordinary day, labour to describe a completely ordinary day, but can't.
X'ho came visiung. She knocked ar the door. ll was Thea who opened g rudwngly 'howed them rn; bpedal'~ 11. Who resting, she sard She 'howcd them into the kitchen. The rwo T OM A S B I P B DA L women, the mothers, sat on opposite sides of the kitchen table. Thea said nothing, offered nothing, she wanted the other woman to go. Please would you wake my father, said Elly. I want him to see the boy. Thea didn't move. Then I'll go and wake him myself, said Elly. J ust you try it, said Thea. He's sleeping with the boy, with i\rnfinn, it would be best if you left, she said.