You Do Understand You Do Understand 评分人数不足

Yes, I do, all in tacit terms

灵岩
The miniature novel “You Do Understand” has an ironic meaning within the title itself that is manifested directly throughout the entire novel: the characters fail understand each other and often miscomprehend the intentions of the others – sometimes being overconfident of their relationship superiority and sometimes being overly suspicious. Some people will choose to believe something he or she knows to be false and still feels pretty confident. Each story is a wonderful craft of constructing something inspiring in interpersonal understandings and relationships. Perception, reality, and imagination are critical components of the stories here as they aggravate the fragmentation of mankind. Humans are inseparable in a sense socially, as suggested by Andrej Blatnik, and love affairs are being characterized as this fleeting process where the characters fail to understand each other fully. Things may not be changed by wishes as if people sometimes wish that nothing has happened. The c...
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The miniature novel “You Do Understand” has an ironic meaning within the title itself that is manifested directly throughout the entire novel: the characters fail understand each other and often miscomprehend the intentions of the others – sometimes being overconfident of their relationship superiority and sometimes being overly suspicious. Some people will choose to believe something he or she knows to be false and still feels pretty confident. Each story is a wonderful craft of constructing something inspiring in interpersonal understandings and relationships. Perception, reality, and imagination are critical components of the stories here as they aggravate the fragmentation of mankind. Humans are inseparable in a sense socially, as suggested by Andrej Blatnik, and love affairs are being characterized as this fleeting process where the characters fail to understand each other fully. Things may not be changed by wishes as if people sometimes wish that nothing has happened. The concept of the past, memory, and remembering constitutes one of the biggest theme that connects the entire novel together, much like some of the other Eastern European literature. The characters are searching for a route to know, to decipher the epistemology of truly getting to know someone near them, whom they are supposed to know in the first place. Sometimes people even fail to fundamentally understand themselves, embroiled in the tragedies of the present that facilitate them to forget the destinies of the past. People are confused about their own fate because life is depicted as this infinitely mercurial state where everything is capable of happening. While this fatalistic attitude showcases itself perfectly in the novel, illusions and delusions naturally ensue as the human beings are trying very hard to imagine achieving something they know will ultimately result in futility – “That was a day I loved you”. Blatnik seems to depicts this world of human beings who always have something that people forget to observe: time, anticipations, self-knowing, possibility of magic and coincidences, father-child relationships, and the apparent contradictions of what people are trying to pursue and what they are actually doing. You do understand all the stories that have happened before, no, you probably do understanding nothing at all, or, IT.
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