The Aunt’s Story by Patrick White

Patrick White (1912 – 1990), single del giorno
The Aunt's Story by Patrick White

(…). But Theodora was happy. The glare had half closed her eyes. She wandered half alone in the tune her sun-thinned lips hummed, in the smell of the crowd, and the bellowing of bulls. There are times when the crowd and the sun make the individual solitude stronger and less assailable than bronze”.
(…). He chewed popcorn, chewing for confidence, the white and pappy stuff that is a decadence of corn.
Theodora heard the difference between doing and being. The corn could not help itself. It was.  But the man scrabbled on the surface of life, working himself into a lather of importance under his laundered shirt. She heard the man’s words, which were as significant and sad as the desperate hum of telephones wires, that tell of mortgages, and pie, and phosphates, and love, and movie contracts, and indigestion, and real estate, and loneliness.
The Aunt's Story by Patrick White

Édouard Manet,
Sur la plage
1873

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