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Rushdie wrote this book in the third person, referring to himself as "he" instead of "I. Benemid 500mg pills $115.00 " unfortunately, it's sometimes helpful to use a character's name instead of the pronoun, especially after a sentence that calls attention to someone else who might reasonably be the "he" in question. (It seldom, if ever, was the other, but this took some time to realize. ) Joseph Anton I found myself often having to re-read a passage after I realized it wasn't the "he" in the previous sentence being referred to, but "he" Joseph Anton, that is, Rushdie. But that wasn't benemid [benemid 500mg pills $115.00] 500mg pills $115.00 even the worst part about the book. The worst part is that it is half-again longer than it needs to be. To get through it, I stopped after 400 pages or so and read "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest" and half a book about the Lakota Indians and the Black Hills before returning to it out of sheer stubbornness. I want to love Salmon Rushdie, but this book made him seem small, weak benemid 500mg pills $115.00, even mean and self-centered. (I can understand why he eschewed "I. ") At one point he asks himself how cruel he is prepared to be for his own happiness. The correct answer is always "not at all, " because of course being cruel damages ones OWN happiness -- but not for our horny Joe, who drops his defective DNA into a succession of pretty flowers until he finds one even more selfish than himself, one who breaks his heart with her myopic carelessness, offering one of the book's most satisfying developments. Along the way there are fatwa threats -- young Iranians pledge to sell their kidneys to raise bounty money -- and bookstore bombings and temporary housing of a few months or years, all of the British ones creeping with comrades of 007, one of whom accidentally discharges his weapon in the house, all of whom keep closing the blinds incessantly. The name-dropping goes on and on and on, and yet we get to know little about any of them, other than the fact that they supported "The Satanic Verses" or the ridiculously deadly fatwa. The memoir shines a light on how often freedom of expression is attacked around the world, and how a hatred can grow and prosper irrespective of whether the hatred is grounded in reality. (Others, not Rushdie, are attacked, sometimes fatally, for the supposedly sacrilegious things they have written. ) I can't say that I'm sorry I finished the tome, but it was more of a challenge and less of a pleasure.

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