Dear john

The 2 Week Diet

Dear john

While I’ve earned a notoriety for being a writer who spends significant time in grievous endings, I need to go on record as saying that my most loved books to compose are those with mixed endings. I want to create a novel – like The Notebook – in which the characters long to be as one yet can’t, for destiny has contrived to keep them separated. The issue, in any case, is that such books are exceedingly hard to imagine, not to mention compose.

 

Why, all things considered, if two individuals cherish each other, wouldn’t they be able to be as one?

 

A hundred years prior, stories like these were substantially less demanding to make. Class, race, quarrels and religion were “reasonable amusement,” yet in the 21st century – and particularly in the United States – these issues just don’t ring as obvious. Truly, bias still exists and in little pockets of society, such issues may at present prevail, yet when in doubt, partiality is disliked, and I endeavor to compose books that vibe general to the lion’s share of individuals. What’s more, in books where “cherish should vanquish every,” most peruser need to trust that any impediment can be survived

 

What at that point should fill in as the obstruction in the relationship? What causes the clashing closure? For what reason can’t the two individuals be as one?

 

The most self-evident – and pertinent – reason that two individuals who cherish each other can’t be as one is that one or both is as of now wedded, and they are unwilling to separate from their life partner for family reasons. This was the “deterrent” that kept the darlings separated in both The Bridges of Madison County by Robert James Waller and The Horse Whisperer by Nicholas Evans.

 

However, I have an issue with that hindrance too. While I know it’s genuine and that it happens, infidelity is nothing I need to glamorize. I’ll be superbly legit when I say that I discover nothing sentimental in it. Nor does my better half. Also, clearly, it’s an impediment that currently needs in innovation, since it’s been overcompensated in the two books and movies.

 

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