Covid-19

Journal: 044

Malawian

Covid-19. What else is there to write about?

There is no doubt in my mind that that moron in Washington is going to double the length of the coming world depression and double its severity. Up till this week I had assumed the Covid-19 epidemic would be the same as SARS – someone else’s problem. But it seems not. I can manage the illness, hopefully I would survive, I certainly don’t like the idea of dying breathless. My working life is a mixture of long periods of isolation, with daily instances of unhealthy propinquity (truckstops!). But the coming deep economic downtown will almost certainly do me in.

So far, work is holding up. You guys need stuff in your shops, though that’s not the sort of cartage I do. (Did you know the average age of Australian long distance truck drivers is very nearly 60. We might all drop dead at the same time, and then what will you do? It seems to me the only large cohort of new drivers is Indians, who are buying up trucks (and roadhouses) as did the Greeks, Italians and Yugoslavs before them, but not so much the Lebanese, Vietnamese, Chinese. Don’t know why, though the Chinese immigrants were probably affluent middle class).

Last week I got a load to Mt Beauty in NE Victoria – a cherry picker truck for a guy clearing damaged trees from bushfire areas. Unloaded Tues morning and headed into Melbourne looking forward to a day off, but instead was loaded and on my way without stopping, topped up In Adelaide and was home – a 7,500 km round trip – in a few hours under six days. Then, two phone calls/messages.

The organization Lou works for is as we speak evacuating him from Malawi, and he’s due here Sunday evening. Though in fact, he’s already missed his first connection, his taxi driver got lost he said. And even if he gets there I can’t imagine how chaotic the airport at Doha is going to be – I picture him stranded forever in a JG Ballard Concrete Island situation. Anyway, I’ve been shopping – Leeming IGA seemed perfectly normal except for the absent toilet paper and pasta – stocked up my freezer for him with meat and pizzas, got a (another!) carton of cheap grog, and some movies. He’s looking forward to making his way through my library during his obligatory fourteen days, though the books he’ll enjoy most are the same ones he devoured as a teenager. I’m planning to introduce him to Australian women’s dystopian fiction.

The other news was more prosaic. I have a road train load to Darwin, loading Tuesday, which will keep the wolves from the door for a little longer. If nothing goes wrong. I feel like it might.

I listened to three books this last trip: one a bog standard work of genre fiction, one a surprisingly innovative work of genre fiction, and one a work of genius, maybe genre fiction, which I am listening to for the third time. They were:

Haruki Murakami, 1Q84 (2009,10)
Margaret Attwood, The Testaments (2019)
Karin Gillespie, Love Literary Style (2016)

The work of genius is 1Q84. I had a whole pile of mystery/thrillers with me but couldn’t bring myself to play them when I could listen to real writing. 1Q84 is enormous, 3 mp3’s or around 27 45 hours and with a not very large cast. Murakami seems to me with this book to have decided that anything he wanted to discuss, he would discuss at length, nothing is cut short. There are two parallel stories which gradually cease being separate: Aomame on her way to complete an assignment leaves her taxi stalled in an elevated motorway traffic jam and climbs down a fire escape to street level during which time the world changes, or she changes worlds, as she slowly comes to realise, from 1984 to 1Q84. Aomame’s assignments are to murder, subtly by a needle to a nerve in the back of the neck, men who are abusing their wives. As we proceed, Aomame’s sex life plays an important part, from a view of her knickers as she straddles the motorway safety rail, to experimentation with her girlfriend at school, to encounters at singles bars, where she hooks up with another young woman, a female police officer, who talks her into a drunken foursome, who becomes her friend and who eventually dies, strangled, during violent sex while handcuffed. Throughout, Aomame maintains her love for the boy who stood up for her in grade school, whom she has not seen since she was ten.

Tengo is a writer and mathematics teacher, physically big and athletic, whose editor persuades him to rewrite a startling new work, naively written, Air Chrysalis, by a 17 year old girl, Fuka-Eri. Eri it turns out is dyslexic and has dictated this story of evil ‘little people’ taking over our world, seemingly from lived experience, to her foster sister.

As the stories converge it becomes clear that Tengo is the boy, now 30, who stood up for Aomame in third grade. Aomame is given the assignment of killing a cult leader who rapes little girls, who turns out to be Eri’s father. He acquiesces in his killing but predicts that the little people will ensure that either she or Tengo will die. Aomame chooses the path she hopes will protect Tengo. And so we go. This is a literary work with a strong story. What makes it literary, apart from the compelling writing, I struggle to express. I’ll have to think about it.


Milly and I go out to dinner. On the way I hear on the ABC that NT is closing its borders. That didn’t take long! I discuss by text with my customer throughout the meal the possibility of getting a permit. Milly on her phone is messaging with Lou. He’s back at Lilongwe Airport. By the time we finish eating he’s in Johannesburg with tickets to Dubai (he’s changed over to Emirates) and thence to Perth. Still arriving Sunday night.


Murukami in 1Q84 is writing about one social stratum in Tokyo, slightly outside mainstream society, he is writing about the connections between works, between 1Q84 and Orwell’s 1984, and between 1Q84 and (the fictional) Air Chrysalis, he is playing games with the intersection between Magic Realism and SF, and he is discussing the boundaries between love and sex. Am I happy with a guy writing so much about sex for women? No I’m not. Is there anything I can do about it? No.

I was looking forward to The Testaments, Attwood is a competent writer, if disingenuous about so much of her writing being standard SF. The most disappointing thing is that writers who embrace SF have taken it in new and challenging directions, while Atwood who imagines herself daring for just dipping her general fiction toe in SF waters, is left far behind (I didn’t know it was joint winner of the Man Booker. What a pile of crap!). I’m sure you all know the general story. The epilogue is a paper delivered centuries later at a Gilead symposium. The problem with audiobooks is that people giving boring speeches are really … boring! I didn’t make it to the end.

I’m struggling to recall Love Literary Style now except that I really enjoyed it. Earnest (unpublished) literary author meets untutored blonde bombshell who has accidentally written the outline for a major success. All the tropes of romantic fiction are interrogated as the two budding authors write and discuss writing. Read it. You’ll love it.


An hour ago, Lou had an eight hour flight ahead of him, a very quick changeover in Dubai, and then a similar length flight to Perth. The ABC NT border story (here) has not been updated.

43 thoughts on “Covid-19

  1. Audiobooks, I like them and I dislike them in equal measure. Being at the mercy of the readers voice or inflections can make or break a novel. Listened to Scandinavian crime recently and the reader decided that UK Midlands was the way to go- very disconcerting!
    Thought David Mitchell would be amusing reading his own book, but his high-pitched, self-righteous whine was awful- I gave up. Don’t know if I will persist with the listening, I still prefer picking up the book and turning the pages, if I was driving a truck I’m sure I would feel differently.

    Liked by 1 person

    • One of the very first posts I wrote was about truck drivers listening to books and the surprising range of the fiction to which they are exposed. We are the literary profession! I generally manage to follow the writing without being too aware of the reader, though mispronunciations and mis-emphases really grate. If Americans get mischevious accepted by the dictionaries I will be seriously annoyed (but not surprised). I once listened to Ray Bradbury read Fahrenheit 451 and loved it though he was not a particularly good reader. Do I prefer picking up the book? Probably. I very occasionally listen to the end of a story while lying in bed, but otherwise it’s audiobooks when I’m working and real books otherwise. And ebooks almost never.

      Liked by 1 person

  2. It sounds very stressful waiting for Lou to get home as his plans change and change again. I’ve been at home since Monday afternoon, leaving only to go to the grocery store (where everyone heads to cough on things and panic) and to the doctor’s office for a yearly check up. I’ve discovered the joy of online jigsaw puzzles, giving my plants haircuts, and hoping everyone I follow on WordPress is okay. I haven’t heard much from anyone and get the feeling the new posts I’m reading were scheduled ahead….

    I also seem nearly incapable of reading right now, so that’s fun. How are you doing with getting food while you work?

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  3. I seem nearly incapable of reading right now was going to be my theme, but I seem not to have mentioned it. The coming crash has temporarily, I hope demotivated me. I see all the stories about empty stores but, apart from toilet paper, they seem quite normal to me. Fresh food, which is all I eat, is plentiful. This last trip the stores and roadside stalls I stopped at had the usual wide selection. And I bought lamb chops and minced beef (boy, that felt weird) for Lou when I got home. I still follow US politics closely – lock up the insider trader senators! – and play lots of killer sudoku on the computer. I’ll work as long as I can then pray/beg for relief from my mortgage payments. Stay safe!

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  4. Hope Lou got home OK. I am having trouble concentrating and reading Hard books (and I have one to finish and review for Shiny New Books!) but am reading a light novel about Cornwall then it’s on to Ada Leverson in Virago. Husband is the audio books one and he has taken to going for an hour’s walk before starting work (at home) with his book as he was missing them! He loved 1Q84, by the way. Take care!

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    • I haven’t picked up a book for over a week. I’m still theoretically reading Virginia Woolf. I may progress it a little today, but probably not. The other book I’m carrying with me in my work bag is Too Much Lip, one of the big Australian releases from last year (or the year before. I don’t keep up). I’m bike riding now, rather than swimming, but am not tempted to take up the whole ear bud thing, still if working from home persists then getting out, for exercise and just for the sake of being out, is going to be increasingly important.

      Liked by 1 person

  5. Oh, Bill, this is getting to be more peculiar day by day…iQ84 and its moment when the world changes seems just like what’s happened this week. I keep thinking (because I’ve read more SF than you think I have) that there will be a little ‘wrinkle in time’ and things will go back to normal.
    GTL raises an important point about the bloggers she follows… it’s something I raised on Twitter during the week. Our virtual network of friends is a real thing and suddenly a critically important way of staying connected, yet there is potential for any of us to suddenly go silent, leaving others to wonder what has happened. Like preparing a will, it’s important for all of us to have that conversation with a trusted person about how they can get into the blog and break the news to the readers. This can be done remotely…I already have the password for a friend’s blog because she needed lots of help when she got started and I used to fix things for her remotely. The issue, of course, is trust.
    Trust is the most important commodity right now, I think. It has ceased to matter that none of us trust Morrison or that clown in the US. Here we have sources of information like the ABC that we trust, and we have state leaders that we do trust. I don’t need to be a fly on the wall to know that Victoria’s premier Dan Andrews is the one providing the leadership in those cabinet meetings. Morrison is just the mouthpiece delivering the message, not that we listen to him anyway. Mercifully the media is not giving any air to those politicians and shock jocks who provide good copy with their stupidity. (Well, not the media I consume, that is).
    I thank Jane Rawson for her book The Handbook, Surviving and Living with Climate Change, because amongst other strategies which I’d already taken on board (like having a small survival pantry for a few days in case the distribution system breaks down after a natural disaster) she also wrote compellingly about the need to form community. There is no point in me having a survival stash of drinking water if my neighbours don’t have any. They would steal it for their children if I didn’t share it, and rightly so. The point is that in our street, over a long period of time with people moving away and moving in, we have developed a real sense of community that predates the suddenly emerging local Facebook groups. Even real estate agents now spruik that this is a friendly street. There is trust. It helps.
    It’s good to know that Lou is en route. I look forward to hearing about the safe arrival:)

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    • I’ll put up a comment at tea time when Lou gets here. Speaking of reading, as I was to Liz, I’d better take a book. I wonder how many hours it will take him to get through Customs.

      I have had in my head all sorts of instructions for the kids in case I have an accident but am still, irresponsibly, to commit anything to paper. If the Darwin trip is delayed I really must make a start.

      For some reason it took me up till the past few days to realise we had passed a tipping point, that ‘Coronavirus’ was as big a thing as the Great Depression and that there was now no avoiding it. While I guess I will go on reviewing (old) books I struggle to see what is the point.

      i will write another time about my property investments in a market (Perth) that has been stagnant or falling for ten years, but things are grim! The trucking gear I own outright but I can’t imagine the bank will let me keep them.

      But yes, I will go on participating in this community, and in this life such as it is. I’m not depressed, just worried, and I will make sure if Covid-19 lays me low that Milly or one of the kids lets you all know.

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      • Of course there’s a point! There’s more of a point than ever!
        Firstly, even if no one ever read your reviews, it adds to the store of information about books from a neglected period and written by neglected women writers. And it’s freely, publicly available. A priceless resource.
        But secondly, talking books here online is a way of staying connected, and all over the world people who’ve never been part of the virtual book community are discovering it. The good that we can do is to be there for them when they visit. Maybe the book you or I review is not their kind of book but that is not the point, the point is that they see a thriving book community enjoying each other’s contributions, and they can choose to join it, or find somewhere else doing the same thing.
        The government has not yet got its act together for sole operators like you because they are focussing on employers keeping people in work, but it will. The NT government knows it relies on deliveries from elsewhere in Oz for everything. I bet the WA government does too. In a war, your operations would be classified as a protected occupation because #FeebleJoke you keep the wheels turning. I’d put money on there being peak body talks about the trucking and goods distribution services happening already.
        The banks are getting their act together too, already offering mortgage relief.
        We cannot expect everything to be sorted immediately… this is too big and too sudden for that. But the good thing that’s happening is that already neo-liberal governments have woken up to the fact that actually, it’s the people that matter, not the money. LOL They’re having trouble adjusting, but they’re starting to:)

        Liked by 1 person

  6. Bill, keep writing your reviews. They’re a wonderful and valuable resource. But ultimately, it’s not about others – do you like writing reviews (this is the question I always come back to when I wonder about the purpose of blogging)? If so, keep doing them.

    I keep reminding myself (and my counselling clients) that the current situation is unprecedented; and to be clear about the things that I can control (social distancing; filling my time in enriching ways; limiting the news and social media) and equally the things I can’t control (others not following social distancing rules; how long this will last; what will happen….). When I’m feeling down, I look for pictures of seaweed and fish in the canals of Venice – almost unimaginable after the cloudy muddy waters I saw a year ago.

    Take care. Kate xx

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    • Kate, thank you. Yes I enjoy writing and yes I believe that I help in the understanding of the history of Australian literary culture. And yes, I’m feeling overwhelmed by the speed with which this disaster has come upon us. If I write less than usual in the coming months it will be because I am struggling to keep my business afloat. But hey! one day my journals may be a valuable record of how “our grandparents survived the crises of the 2020’s”.

      (I can’t believe how quickly Venice’s waters have come clean. Hopefully Australia’s farmers will be too poor to buy phosphates and the same thing will happen here).

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  7. First, Bill, I hope all is well with you and yours in every way, health-wise and economically. You offer an essential service, so you just need to do all you can to stay well!

    Like you I am having trouble reading – but on top of COVID-19 I have some elder care issues going on with my Mum staying with us, and my brother 6kms away looking after my Dad. (So, the book review I started two days ago is still languishing because it deserves more than I can give it right now.)

    Like Lisa, I’m pleased to see the government finally understanding something about humans – very late, but at least something is happening. I think they need to be tougher about enforcing isolation and I suspect that will happen over the next few days.

    I am just in the process of setting up a WhatsApp group for my reading group so that the book discussion we were to have at my house in 10 days can still take place, BUT via group messaging. It will be interesting to see.

    I feel fortunate to be a part of many supportive communities – family, friends, neighbourhood, social groups – so I am not fearful of being destitute or isolated but I feel for all the businesses we support, particularly the several cafes with whom we are on first name basis – and what we can do to help them. And, of course I feel for all those others who will lose their incomes. It must be just terrifying.

    Liked by 1 person

    • We’re all ok thanks Sue. We’re pretty sure Lou is in the air and not languishing in Dubai. Mum sounds chipper on the phone, though I don’t think the people in her retirement village and church are practising all the distancing that they might. My youngest daughter is working from home and has basically (like Nathan if you see him on Fb) decided to withdraw from social intercourse. Milly, who is not retirement age, unfortunately got a new job and lost it within a week when the office was closed.

      Quite a number of you in our blogging community are settling down in your gardens and at your screens to see this out. I imagine I have left it too late to sell out and do the same, and in any case I get itchy feet. Tomorrow I will apply for permission to enter the NT. If that is granted then (my) life might go on as normal for a bit longer. We’ll see!

      Liked by 1 person

      • I think it is easier for us technological types to hunker down because we feel we can stay in contact, but it’s harder I’m sure for older people in particular who are not so technologically proficient.

        Anyhow, I hope you get your permission and that you can keep your life and income going for longer – and draw less on my purse!! Haha. Seriously though, just for everyone’s health it’s best to keep going if it’s sensible to.

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      • It would be difficult to imagine there was any economy left at all if the trucks stopped moving. i know the grocery fleets are very busy, but the rest of us keep industry supplied and therefore people in work. That’s my self-serving argument anyway.

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  8. Hello!

    I hope Lou arrives soon and safely.

    This pandemic is a disaster and I hope you’ll be able to keep working. There’s a good chance that trucking will be one of those activities necessary to the nation. You should be fine.

    In any case, take care of yourself and be prudent. My neighbour is a nurse and she told me it’s very contagious is close proximity to someone. So social distancing is really the thing to do.

    From all the comments I’ve read before from other Australians, it sounds like Aussie politicians have a mental U-turn to make in their political vision of society. No, markets don’t solve eveything by themselves. And yes, humans and workers are the ones who make the economy work.

    Some news about France:
    We’re all at home.

    My daughter is back from her school with her roommate whose parents are expats in China. They will not go back, the school has announced that all the classes will be online until the end of th year.

    My son’s high school teachers send a lot of homework, he’s well occupied.
    My husband and I work from home. I’m lucky to have a job that will not be impacted by this isolation, at least not before lots of months. It’s a bit different for my husband.

    The French government has decided on a lot of measures to help companies, independant workers and small businesses and shops.

    Quote from President Macron’s speech when he announced the isolation measures:

    “En restant chez vous, occupez-vous des proches qui sont dans votre appartement, dans votre maison. Donnez des nouvelles, prenez des nouvelles. Lisez, retrouvez aussi ce sens de l’essentiel. Je pense que c’est important dans les moments que nous vivons. La culture, l’éducation, le sens des choses est important.”

    “Stay at home and take care of your loved ones who are in your flat, in your house. Give news, get news. Read and focus on the essential. I think it is important in those times. Culture, education and a sense for these things, that’s important”

    Let’s keep the blogging community connected and get news from eveyone!

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    • “Let’s keep the blogging community connected and get news from everyone!” That’s right. We spend a lot of time talking to each other. As Melanie (GTL, up there near the top of the comment stream) implies, we care. And in these perilous times if we don’t hear we worry. I was shell shocked (and working long hours) this week past, I’m sorry if I dropped off the radar.

      Our Prime Minister is doing his best these last few days to be an ordinary middle of the road conservative. But the Australian right is stacked with Tea Party types almost as badly as the US right and they may be happy to let the joint crash, they certainly don’t have much idea about Keynesian government.

      I’m pleased you let us know all is well with you. Schools are still open here, though I think they are about to shut. How people will cope who can’t work from home I don’t know. My daughter has a research position with the state government’s disaster management agency so she is at the heart of it, while working from home and managing two primary school kids (Ms 16 is with Milly).

      Lou must be filling in his home isolation paperwork – he’s just got me to send him my residential address.

      That will be a little stroke of luck if I get categorised as essential industry. I mostly service the mining and construction industries, but with more and more people staying home I can see work dropping off, and sooner rather than later.

      Liked by 1 person

  9. I admire your ability to listen to audio books. I can’t do it. My mind wanders for some reason. I can’t listen to podcasts either. In fact, I use them to get to sleep if I wake up at 3am and can’t get back to sleep 😴 (The Guardian books podcast is my go-to for this purpose 🤷🏻‍♀️)

    I’ve just heard that the WA borders are closing … and that trucking is exempt because you provide such a valuable and vital service. I know when the bushfires were on I was surprised to find limited fresh fruit & veg in Woolies cos the trucks couldn’t cross the Nullabor.

    I was lucky that two days before the run on toilet paper here in Perth I bought a 36-pack, which was on special! Phew 😅

    Sorry to hear about Milly’s job… not sure how long mine will last. No one really wants to buy cars at this time. That said the last few days at work have been very busy getting covid-19 policies and messaging in place. This week will be more of the same, I suspect, but I’m hoping to be able to work from home ASAP. Am paranoid about getting this virus. I had pneumonia in 2006 and it disrupted my entire immune system for about 5 years… I’d catch all kinds of coughs and colds and bronchial infections.

    Stay safe. And let’s catch up in person when all this horrid mess is over

    Liked by 1 person

    • Kim I’d love to catch up again. I worry about you here on your own when I have family to spare, daughters and nieces your age who think any afternoon at Clancy’s is well spent, and now Lou as well who loves a drink and is much too nice a boy to engender jealous impulses in your love’s heart.

      We’ll all look back one day and reminisce on the great toilet paper run of 2020. I wish newspapers hadn’t gone extinct at such an inconvenient time or we could have introduced the kids to the joys of squares of newsprint stuck on a nail inside the dunny door.

      Good luck with your social distancing. It sounds like you might have to consider whether it’s worth staying at work. I’m hoping the natural isolation of truck driving – and a greater attention to hand washing – will keep me safe.

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      • Oh yes, I was saying the same thing Bill, about the demise of newspapers. (Fortunately we still get one delivered, though I read the online version.) My grandmother also used to use dress patterns – which, I have to say, tended to be slippery paper, rather than absorbent. Anyhow, my friend said that her husband had plenty of paperbacks he needs to get rid of!

        PS And I understand from that late comment that you are good to go to NT?

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  10. Sun. 6pm WA time. Louis is in the building. Plane landed early, customs was quick. Noticed most of the Arrivals board said cancelled – nearly all ex-Bali. WA, SA and Vic have announced border closures, along with NT, only Vic and WA have specifically exempted freight (the other two seem to have exempted groceries). NT switchboard opens 7.30 am (6am WST) so that’s when I’ll start phoning.

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  11. Email from NT Heavy Vehicle Permits: 10.30 am WST Mon 23/03/20

    Currently as of 4:00pm Tuesday 24th March 2020 the Northern Territory is blocking its borders for all non-essential travellers in response to the threat of the Corona Virus.

    Currently it is planned that initial border control measures will not include the Heavy Vehicle Industry. A statement will be released later today to confirm the border control measures.

    Please refer to the web page https://securent.nt.gov.au/ for further information and to stay updated.

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  12. Bill, thanks for your pointer to Love literary style. You’re right, I did love it. Light, witty, a dash of erudition, just what was needed. I had a read of two others by Gillespie, and while they were fun, they weren’t as good. And thanks to Whispering Gums for pointing to your post. Good trucking!

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  13. I hope that Lou is home safely now! How stressful for everyone involved. Honestly, I would have gotten so angry at the cab driver. You are NOT allowed to get lost in your own city going to the airport. That’s cabbie failure.

    I’m glad that you had some great audiobooks to listen to! 1Q84 is on my TBR, but I haven’t read Murukami before and I’m anxious. I worry I won’t appreciate this book the way it’s meant to be appreciated. Do you recommend I start here or with another of his works?

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    • Lou is home thanks. And going stir crazy apparently. (I’m 3500 km away waiting to get unloaded).

      1Q84 was my first Murakami, though I’ve since read quite a few others. This is meant to be the most SF/Magic Realist but you’re a fantasy fan so that shouldn’t be a problem. After that there is the length, 45 hours I see on the cover, which took me from Melbourne to Perth to Darwin (say LA to Miami to NY) so maybe if you plan to run or iron or feed the chooks for 2 hours a day for 3 weeks. You’ll love it, I’m sure.

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  14. I don’t know how I missed this post. The notification must have gone to my spam folder so catching up on these now. I have read two books by Murakami- Norwegian Wood and the Wind Up Bird Chronicle, both of which I enjoyed at a slower pace than most books I read. I wanted to tell you a funny anecdote Margaret Atwood relayed in her recent visit to Hobart. She said when the plane landed at the Hobart airport a message came over the intercom to all of the passengers, “Welcome to Gilead”. Only in Hobart. I have only read the Blind Assassin of hers as I try to avoid newer sci fi books and dystopian books. Life can be scary enough without it. Also all the hype around these books of hers put me off. I have a stubborn streak in that vein. Off to see how you ended up quarantined in Darwin.

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    • I agree about avoiding hyped books. I was reading an article today about abortion – I think Tas late term abortions had been farmed out to Victoria and of course it’s no longer possible to get there. Very Gilead.

      I love SF but because I don’t (much) blog about it I read far less than I’d like to. And I love Murakami, who I can squeeze onto my blog under the banner of Literature.

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