Words. Paul Auster’s prose in his new novel, Invisible, could be dissected by a college English course and analyzed as an extreme case of fictional architecture in which each element combines with others to produce an integrated whole, while adding no element not required to make the whole complete. Fans of literary fiction will enjoy these mechanics, while ordinary readers will find an odd tale from multiple narrators. If you’re the former, you’re likely to enjoy this book. If the latter, your time could be better spent with another author and another novel.
Rating: Three-star (Recommended)
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