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Where do I start with this one. I mean, just read the sentences. He is a lot like Tolkien, in that he makes the words themselves the art. But where Tolkien will take English and make it into a lush, broad canvas, Mr. Adams turns English into a plaything. You read it through the first time, and you have no freaking clue how he did that with those words. OK, we got that out of the way. How bout the story now?
Sure, that sounds good, Nick. There is no plot. You just sort of muddle through your week doing the best you can with what Life can throw at you. And then Adams throws him out into space and just sees what happens. Certain parts of this book, especially at the beginning, are an adaptation of the BBC Radio programme aired in , which was also written by Douglas Adams. And he wrote H2G2 episodically, but also with no clear goal in mind. So when his characters come to a problem, Adams had no idea what would happen to them until he wrote the solution.
Some rather large pieces of the story stuck in H2G2 this way. Calm down, calm down. Maybe sit down, and have some coffee and some nice nosh and chat? And H2G2 is an inaccurately named trilogy, because it is composed of five books. Anyways, this trilogy is still one of my favorites.
Galaxis útikalauz stopposoknak (teljes)
Galaxis Utikalauz Stopposoknak
Galaxis Útikalauz stopposoknak