The Boy Who Was a Runaway Girl by Kurt Von Gat is a popular collection of Von Gat stories in which the dark, humorous, and original style of this eminent author is brilliantly portrayed. In this work, one can also see the main themes used in Von Gat’s masterpiece, the book “Slaughterhouse No. 5”, and get acquainted with his literary roots in stories that show the tendency of the time to leave behind the fears caused by They are at war and equate technology with progress. The boy who ran away from the girls, with the unique humor of Von Gat, presents you with stories that are both turbulent and reminiscent of the living hope of humanity.
The Runaway Boy is a collection of short stories by Kurt Wenhagat, compiled by literary critic and old friend Professor Peter Reid of the University of Minnesota English Department.
You are reading a part of the story of “Dilmaj Falakuzdeh”:
One day in 1944, in the midst of the front line hell, I was surprised to find that I had become a translator, or Dilmaj, of a battalion, and that I was going to live in the house of a Belgian mayor amid the Siegfried line fire.
Until then, I had not thought that I could play the role of Dilmaj. I was appointed to the post at a time when I was waiting to be transferred from France to the front lines. As a student, I had learned the first paragraph of Heinrich Heine’s de la Lore parrot from one of the college’s roommates, and I happened to recite those lines one after the other while working in the battalion command post. The colonel (hotel detective, from Mobile) asked his deputy officer (Nutcracker, Knoxville) what language this poem was in.
My literary critic and old friend, Professor Peter Reid of the English Department of the University of Minnesota, tried to collect these stories from my distant past, and if it were not for his efforts, they might never have seen the light of day. These stories and twenty-three other stories of the same kind were written in a series called Welcome to the Monkey House, in the last days of the golden age of the country’s fiction magazines. Stories like this, for nearly fifty years, until 1953, were a quiet but popular pastime in millions of homes, including our own.
This collection contains popular stories by Kurt Von Gat, in which the dark, humorous and original style of this prominent author is brilliantly reflected. In this work, one can see the main themes used in another book by the same author, called Slaughterhouse No. 5, and get acquainted with his literary roots in stories that show the tendency of the time to leave behind the fears caused by They are at war and equate technology with progress.
The book The Boy Who Was a Runaway Girl, with the author’s unique humor and compelling prose, tells you stories that are both tumultuous and reminiscent of the living hope of humanity.
Part of the text of a boy who ran away from girls
Write only to satisfy one person. If you open the window and suppose you want to love the world, your story will unfold.
Psychology is an amazing science. Without it, everyone would still be in the same big mistake all the time; Being nice together.
About the author
Kurt Venet Gott Jr., a survivor of the golden generation of contemporary world writers, was born in 1922 in the United States. He is an American author best known for combining satire, black humor, and science fiction. During his time at Shortridge High School in Indianapolis, he worked for the Daily Eco, America’s largest student magazine.
From 1941 to 1942, he was the Assistant Editor-in-Chief of Cornell Delisan Student Magazine at Cornell University and received a Master’s degree in Biochemistry from the same university.
During his military service he studied mechanical engineering and in 1944 his mother committed suicide. He was captured by German forces in World War II in 1944 and imprisoned in Dresden, where he witnessed the massive Allied bombing of Dresden in 1945, which destroyed the entire city, and Von Gat was one of the few survivors.
He later recounted this experience in the book Slaughterhouse No. 5. He was released in 1945 and returned to the United States to receive the Purple Heart Medal.
After the war, he went to the University of Chicago to study anthropology and at the same time became a crime reporter. He then moved to New York and became public relations manager for General Electric.
In 1971, the University of Chicago accepted his novel The Cradle of the Cat as his anthropological dissertation and gave him a master’s degree.
When the Germans told Von Gat because of his German origin how he was willing to fight your brothers, he said that it did not matter to me. Are you Bolivian or Tibetan?
Madness and abnormal behaviors are somehow inherited in the Vengeance family. Aside from himself, who in most of his books and lectures and articles also shows traces of madness, the Slaughterhouse book number five is about a schizophrenic character.
There are similar symptoms in the rest of the family; Vonhgat’s son, Mark Venhgat, has written a book called The Experience of Eden, Memories of Madness, about experiencing and recovering from mental illness.
The boy later began studying medicine because of this interest. Venhgat’s mother also committed suicide on Mother’s Day in 1944 due to a mental illness. Wenhagat himself committed suicide once in 1984.
Vonhgat is completely anti-Bush and says of him that Bush has gathered around himself a number of rude third-graders who know nothing of history or geography.
You never smoked heavily; Paul Mall Cigarettes. It also has no filter. He himself calls this habit a high-class method of suicide.
In 1944, Venhgat was captured and imprisoned in an underground barn where meat carcasses were kept. This coincided with the great catastrophe of World War II, which Venhgat himself considered far more terrible than Hiroshima and Nagasaki; The Allied bombing of Dresden left 134,000 dead.
Wenhagat was one of the few who managed to save himself from that predicament and was later commissioned to collect the bodies of the victims. He himself explains that the bodies were so large that the Germans decided to burn them with incendiary weapons to prevent infection.
In addition to writing, he worked for a long time as a graphic designer and designer. Vonhgat once held an exhibition of paintings that was named after half of the work, Gilgortwright. Venhagat’s signature is also a graphic work that shows a caricature of his profile.
“It does not matter who gets elected, whoever they are. We will have a president with a pirate badge,” Wenhagat wrote of the Kerry-Bush race in the US election. When we’s created because of the pollution we have created on earth, water and space, all other creatures and species are nothing but bones and skeletons.
“I think they are brave people,” Vonhagat said in an interview about suicide bombings. They die because of their own heart belief, it is very horrible to take someone away from their heart belief, it is like telling them that cultures are nothing, race is nothing and you are nothing at all. Their work is really sweet and extraordinary. I think it’s sweet and honorable to die for what you believe in.
Venetia 25399 is named after him.
Venehgat starred in several films based on his work. She starred in the movie Breakfast of Heroes and Mother’s Night. In addition to this film, Slaughterhouse No. 5 is also based on his works. In the movie Breakfast of Heroes, he played the role of someone who was supposed to be himself. In a scene from the film, one of the actors says to Venhgat: What are you writing ?! You do not write like this!
Unlike many writers, Vonhagat did not use a typewriter and wrote with pen and paper. He wasted a lot of time every day buying paper. He did not have a good relationship with the Internet and his official site was updated by others. “I do not understand the so-called Internet at all,” he said.
He had a hard time getting his degree in anthropology, and his dissertation on the oscillation of good and evil in popular myths was repeatedly rejected by the university.
Kurt Von Gat died in 2007 in New York at the age of 85.
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