The Most Wretched Thing Imaginable or, Beneath the Burnt Umbrella

The Most Wretched Thing Imaginable or, Beneath the Burnt Umbrella Fiction Stephen Moles Remarkable Novel THE MOST WRETCHED THING IMAGINABLE Could Be Described As Any Of The Following A Modern Day Book Of The Dead Which Uses Important Events From Relatively Recent History Such As The Mayerling Incident And The Eastern Air Lines FlightCrash And Elements Of Popular Culture Such As The Beatles And Shakespeare To Give Expression To The Same Basic Narrative Found In All The Ancient Funerary Texts From Around The World A Semi Autobiographical Novel About The Author S Work With The Dark Meaning Research Institute And His Efforts To Stop Their Ground Breaking Parasemantic Findings From Being Appropriated Suppressed By The Authorities A Sister Publication To Moles Previous Novel, Paul Is Dead, Offering Insights Into The Book S Main Themes Such As How To Create A Mobius Strip Style Twist In One S Life Story And Make Contact With An Alternate Self A Poetic Work In Which The Imagery Which Has Its Own Grammar And Syntax Tells The Story Instead Of The Words The Entangled Symbols Are Brought To The Fore To Such An Extent That The Reader Is Able To See The Unconscious Beneath The Partially Visible Surface Narrative And Decide On The Full Literal Meaning Of It Rather Than The Other Way Around, As With All Most Books, Where The Literal Meaning Is Made Explicit And The Underlying Meaning Remains Partially Or Completely Hidden By Whichever Corner It Is Picked Up, No Matter How Gingerly, What Will Be Uncovered Is An Endlessly Inventive And Delightful Work Of Wit, Ingenuity, Personal Charm And No Little Substance

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the The Most Wretched Thing Imaginable or, Beneath the Burnt Umbrella book, this is one of the most wanted Stephen Moles author readers around the world.

[BOOKS] ✸ The Most Wretched Thing Imaginable or, Beneath the Burnt Umbrella  Author Stephen Moles –
  • Paperback
  • 132 pages
  • The Most Wretched Thing Imaginable or, Beneath the Burnt Umbrella
  • Stephen Moles
  • 25 June 2017
  • 9781944697150

10 thoughts on “The Most Wretched Thing Imaginable or, Beneath the Burnt Umbrella

  1. says:

    Emeritus Professor of the Dark Research Meaning Institute Stephen Moles returns with another short novel that takes one s expectations and obliterates them with a mallet coated in buckarastano and bwords Per the blurb I wrote scholarly trivia, resplendent non sequiturs, elliptical repetitions and recurring motifs, logical puzzles bound to unpeel one s brain, weaved with panache into vignettes that sparkle with deadpan surrealism, rapturous wordplay and copious Beatles references, rendered for your amusement into the finest bwords and kwank Inspect the baffling and wonderful realm of Professor Moles with cautious binoculars today, with this beautifully designed sliver of deranged wowment.

  2. says:

    One of the most imaginative pieces of writing I ve read since At Swim Two Birds or Pale Fire

  3. says:

    I d been asking myself for years where literature can go next now I ve finally got my answer This is about as innovative as it gets, which means the style probably takes a bit of getting used to, but I found it really spoke to me in a way I always hoped a book would, on a weird symbolic level with shifting writing that offers patchwork glimpses of surreal stories and scenes, all the while refusing to allow itself to be categorised even as a work of fiction or non fiction Myths, facts, poetry, philosophy and pop culture are all woven together in a way that reveals deep esoteric truths A modern masterpiece.

  4. says:

    Like nothing I have read before.

  5. says:

    This book had moments of greatness interspersed across a sea of disappointments It does contain some novel and violent abortions of cliche, but it turns those into its own cliches by starting with a surrealist method and using it to create a self consistent world If the narrative had cut out the imitative free association that falls flat like the jazz improvisations we meticulously sight sang in high school choir, I think the book would have been better for it The trouble with that is, you have to have something to say in order to fill even that many pages.In short, this could have been an amazing short story instead of an okayish offbeat novella.

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