Buku Born to Be Posthumous by Dery Mark
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Born to Be Posthumous by Dery Mark

Author:Dery, Mark [Dery, Mark]

Language: eng

Format: azw3

Publisher: Little, Brown and Company

Published: 2018-11-05T16:00:00+00:00

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Born to Be Posthumous by Dery Mark

Tinged with a sense of lost time and suffused with regret, The Remembered Visit is one of Gorey’s serious works, though he undercuts that seriousness, as always, with his light touch. The writing is inimitably Goreyesque—“Tea was brought: it was nearly colourless, and there was a plate of crystallized ginger”—and the drawing is superb: in the opening scene, in which we see Drusilla on an ocean liner, the overlapping patterns of the stylized waves recall the seas in prints by Hokusai and Hiroshige.

When Drusilla’s parents go on an excursion and never return, she takes their disappearance (or is it her abandonment?) in stride. A family friend, Miss Skrim-Pshaw, takes her to meet Mr. Crague, “a wonderful old man who had been or done something lofty and cultured in the dim past.” They take tea in a garden “where the topiary was being neglected.” Mr. Crague can’t show Drusilla his albums filled with beautiful pieces of paper, he regrets, because they’re upstairs in his room; she promises to mail the old gent “some insides of envelopes she had saved” when she gets home.

Days melt into months; months dissolve into years. Catching sight of one of those fiendish little imps last seen in The Hapless Child, Drusilla remembers Mr. Crague. Hunting for the envelope linings she’d promised to send, she happens on an old newspaper, which informs her that he died “the autumn after she had been abroad.” In a flashback, we see him slumped in the garden where the trio had tea. “When she found the pretty pieces of paper, she felt very sad and neglectful. The wind came and took them through an open window; she watched them blow away.”

 

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Born to Be Posthumous by Dery Mark

Author:Dery, Mark [Dery, Mark] , Date: June 27, 2019

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Author:Dery, Mark [Dery, Mark]

Language: eng

Format: azw3

Publisher: Little, Brown and Company

Published: 2018-11-05T16:00:00+00:00
Tinged with a sense of lost time and suffused with regret, The Remembered Visit is one of Gorey’s serious works, though he undercuts that seriousness, as always, with his light touch. The writing is inimitably Goreyesque—“Tea was brought: it was nearly colourless, and there was a plate of crystallized ginger”—and the drawing is superb: in the opening scene, in which we see Drusilla on an ocean liner, the overlapping patterns of the stylized waves recall the seas in prints by Hokusai and Hiroshige.

When Drusilla’s parents go on an excursion and never return, she takes their disappearance (or is it her abandonment?) in stride. A family friend, Miss Skrim-Pshaw, takes her to meet Mr. Crague, “a wonderful old man who had been or done something lofty and cultured in the dim past.” They take tea in a garden “where the topiary was being neglected.” Mr. Crague can’t show Drusilla his albums filled with beautiful pieces of paper, he regrets, because they’re upstairs in his room; she promises to mail the old gent “some insides of envelopes she had saved” when she gets home.

Days melt into months; months dissolve into years. Catching sight of one of those fiendish little imps last seen in The Hapless Child, Drusilla remembers Mr. Crague. Hunting for the envelope linings she’d promised to send, she happens on an old newspaper, which informs her that he died “the autumn after she had been abroad.” In a flashback, we see him slumped in the garden where the trio had tea. “When she found the pretty pieces of paper, she felt very sad and neglectful. The wind came and took them through an open window; she watched them blow away.”

In one of his letters to Peter Neumeyer, Gorey reveals that The Remembered Visit, subtitled A Story Taken from Life, was indeed “a story from real life, the germ anyway.”18 Dedicated to Consuelo Joerns, the book was inspired by Joerns’s encounter with the English actor and stage designer Edward Gordon Craig (1872–1966). “The visit itself took place when Connie was introduced to…Craig in the south of France,” Gorey writes, “and the paper collection is true.” A pioneer of symbolism in scenic design, Craig used movable colored screens in conjunction with richly tinted lighting to create dramatic visual harmonies.

Following the surrealists’ lead, Gorey produced the story by channeling his unconscious. “At the risk of sounding potty,” he tells Neumeyer, “the sentence ‘Mr Crague asked Drusilla if she liked paper’ was something I felt strongly at the time I was incapable of, that it came from somewhere else.”19 He notes that it’s not in his “usual vein” and speculates that it has something to do with innocence. (There’s the whispered hint of a Humbert-Lolita flirtation in Crague’s comment, which echoes the old come-on “Would you like to come upstairs to see my etchings?”)

Perhaps The Remembered Visit isn’t really about anything in the conventional narrative sense. Rather, it evokes a mood—a sense of longing and, most of all, the ache of regret, a feeling that sneaks up on us as the years go by.

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