Dream Catcher, Heart Listener
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I imagine it must be hard to write a character missing one of their senses, but I thought this was particularly well done. I liked Michaela and found her to be a very well-written character. I would really love to read the novel this short story is going to be a part of - and I do very much want to read more books by this author. There was one line, where Michaela's running, that didn't make much sense - he further she ran, I think it was - but that was the only thing I found. The rest of the story was really good. View all 4 comments. Aug 12, Oriana rated it really liked it Shelves: first-reads.
Another story by Schulze that was enjoyable. The plot sounded fab to start with - a guy helping to make a blind girl see. What an intriguing story it was though. I loved the amount of fantasy she managed to fit in to the story. The characters were built up despite the short length of the story and you already began to feel for Michaela before the end.
I have to admit that I kind of assumed the 'knight in shining armour' would have a disability of his own but it didn't ruin it for me. The one big dr Another story by Schulze that was enjoyable. The one big drawback to this story is that it is short. I wanted to read more, to find out more about the experiments, more about the village she created and more about her 'saviour'. View 2 comments. Jul 25, Antoinette rated it it was amazing. I wish there was more, the end did leave you with a -there could be more of the same story in the future.
This was another amazing short story that I found Christine to have written beautifully. She brings you into amazing world where people turn catlike at night and are people during the day. Just the worlds she imagines she describes everything so beautifully and I think all her stories are totally unique and worth reading.
This story is a love story with the main character being blind an Wow! This story is a love story with the main character being blind and her love who is able to give her sight in dreams, in the end you find him to be not whole and perfect himself. Another great part I think is that I believe it shows what true love can be and mean in a world. Michaela has a heart song that Dominique can hear and thats so cool. Its a must read! Jul 25, Lynxie rated it liked it Shelves: indie-review-copies , 3-star-review , something-missing.
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Ever wondered what it is like to be blind? Well you can experience a sliver of what it must be like in Dream catcher, Heart Listener. It did feel a bit like a sensory explosion, but what could have been a truly magical experience came off a little cliche. The premise is there, but in this instance I didn't feel like Christine delivered. There were too many times where information was dumped into the short story by way of telling not showing. I also didn't feel a connection with the characters, wh Ever wondered what it is like to be blind?
I also didn't feel a connection with the characters, which is a shame. Jul 26, Kathryn rated it really liked it Shelves: ya-na , paranormal-romance , goodreads-challenge. I enjoyed this short story of Michaela. She's blind. But she can see A mysterious young man has found her in her dreams and introduces her to wonderful and amazing colors and a new way to see life. The story quickly moves along, you learn the meaning behind the title of the book, and smile at the young love beginning to blossom. Schulze has begun a paranormal tale of young love, promise and some intrigue, in this short story.
You will enjoy her descriptive powers of colors s I enjoyed this short story of Michaela. You will enjoy her descriptive powers of colors she brings to you into the paranormal world of a young lady. Book received from author for review. Aug 08, Lacey rated it liked it. A great beginning for a book. I loved the idea having someone show you the world through your dreams. I feel like it could become a full book with the search for the dream catcher and the romance of falling in love with someone you know only through your dreams being developed in the first half of the story.
The second half could then be developed into who and why someone would be using their mental abilities for manipulation and how to protect the dreamer. Great ideas, can't wait to see it expa A great beginning for a book. Great ideas, can't wait to see it expanded. I was so impressed with this story--I devoured it in one sitting!
The idea behind the story is so cool and one I've wondered about before--could people who are blind "see" in their dreams? The fact that the author took this idea and turned it into this amazing story was so creative, and I loved every minute of reading it!
I only wished there was more--this could easily become a full-length novel or even a series in my opinion. Dec 26, Pyxipyro rated it it was amazing. The story of Michaela catches your attention right from the start. A mysterious young man bringing her sight in her dreams, in her otherwise life of blindness. The descriptions of the fantasy world made me want to fall into that world.
Although the young man would not reveal his identity at first, he showed her a world and colors she had never seen. Such a wonderful, sweet story. Jul 24, Alegna rated it it was amazing Shelves: christine-schultze-stories , books-i-ve-reviewed. For such a short story, it still left me with such a great impression.
This story shows that love comes in many and any shape or form, to all of us! No matter who you are, what you have or where you're at, Love will come at you in the most unexpected ways. Love this book! Aug 31, Jie Hao rated it it was amazing Shelves: first-reads. Great short story! I was so intrigued by it that I couldn't put my ebook reader down when reading it. Despite how short the story is, still really romantic. I love how it's both a fantasy and romantic story, which is really my type.
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Jul 31, Jessica Dumitru rated it really liked it. I was really excited to read this because the idea of someone finding a way to help a blind girl see, even if only in her dreams, is amazing!
I like the main character. I loved how everything was described! I just wish it was longer :. Jul 26, Rae rated it really liked it. I loved this short story, I only wish it was longer. I want to know more about these characters and their world. A short, easy, and entertaining read that everyone can enjoy.
Jonathan rated it it was amazing Nov 28, Pat rated it really liked it Jul 14, Sarah marked it as to-read Mar 06, Erika marked it as to-read Nov 16, Sadia marked it as to-read Feb 25, Amanda marked it as to-read Feb 27, Mayor marked it as to-read Mar 23, Brad Sells marked it as to-read May 05, Jeanette Blume added it Jul 26, Though not a story teller and creative power like her father, Ms.
Salinger writes powerful prose as she works through the challenge of being J. Salinger's daughter. Dream Catcher weaves fact, fiction, memories and dreams into a text that reveals Ms. Salinger's process of understanding and overcoming the reclusive writer's influence on her life. In Dream Catcher , Ms. Salinger permeates the membrane between fact and fiction to show how much J.
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Salinger not only wrote fiction, but lives it as though his fictional characters are part of his actual family. She admits to growing up "in a world where fiction and dreams held sway" and justifies her book as a necessary process to understand the reality of her childhood so that she does not pass on a lack of parental caring to her own son. Salinger, Revisited which was published in Joyce Maynard wrote about living with Salinger but was solipsistic and her book was little more than old gossip sold anew.
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Despite discussing more difficult and visceral personal struggles, Ms. Salinger's work avoids the tawdry effects of Maynard's writing by offering readers solid research and some very thoughtful analysis of J. Salinger's writing and living values. In and , writers Ian Hamilton and Paul Alexander "rounded up the usual suspects" into patchwork biographies that failed to offer readers a vision of Salinger that greatly enhanced their reading of the reclusive author's fiction.
However, Dream Catcher offers J. Salinger's readers some of the most important critical insights about the author available today. It is certainly ironic that some of the best, recent Salinger criticism written comes from his daughter, but Salinger himself has attuned readers to listen carefully to the insights of "young folks. The difference between Joyce Maynard and Margaret Salinger offers a nice insight into the ways feminism may be applied to post modern criticism.
Maynard's gossip and wounded cries become little more than huckstering attention and money, while Margaret Salinger's work shows the brilliance of what can happen when a woman's way of seeing is adroitly applied to a man's writing. Certainly issues of being J. Salinger's lover or daughter cloud most critical issues, but the results are clear. Margaret Salinger has managed to portray more her father's fiction in a critical context, as well as supplying vital research instead of gossip to help readers see what she knows about the ways her father's writing and life intersect.
Salinger reads J. Salinger's early, uncollected stories as stories that reflect more of the father she loves than the persona she senses in his later work. Although J. Salinger has refused to collect his early stories in a book, preferring to let them die "a natural death," Ms. Salinger uses some of her father's earliest characters and stories to frame his desire and quest to connect with "landsman" or like-minded souls. She researches and analyzes the affects of anti-semitism on her father during the twenties and thirties and Ms.
Salinger delves into J. Salinger's childhood based on information from his only sibling, Doris. Dream Catcher offers readers detailed descriptions of Salinger's WWII experiences and explains his living realities in the context of how the author's biographical facts connect to his fiction.
Salinger's experience as a listener to Salinger's lectures about God and religion enables her to link the theology of Seymour and Buddy Glass to her father and to her memories of his religious instruction. However, Ms. Salinger's training at Harvard's Divinity School helps her see the problems with her father's shifting belief in different gurus and religious ideas.
Her experience as a critical reader and as his daughter help her argue that her father's "special blend of 'Christianized' Eastern mysticism" depends on "a demonization of womanhood and a sacrifice of childhood. Readers are told of J. Salinger's desire to see the innocent girl instead of the woman in his wives, girlfriends, and daughter.
Salinger asserts that her father neglected the needs of her mother Claire Douglas and his children in order to write. Ultimately, Ms. Salinger cannot accept her father's way of seeing the world because she thinks his vision of enlightenment is elitist and exclusionary, and because she does not believe he has really cared for young people in the ways readers of his fiction would like to imagine.
Salinger, Ms. Salinger concludes, "is not going to be your catcher in real life. Get what you can from his writing, his stories, but the author himself will not appear out of nowhere to catch those kids if they get too close to that crazy cliff.