This study of the short stories of Raymond Carver also takes excursions into his poetry and essays. Runyon argues that the stories are intricately linked as part of a cohesive body of work.As is almost always the case with a Carver story, the title reappears somewhere in the text of the narrative. ... finds a counterpart in that of young R, but enough do to make it appear that this ancient tale is lurking somewhere in the background to Carvera#39;s story. First ... He did not use his fly rod for this one; neither did Tobias.
|Title||:||Reading Raymond Carver|
|Author||:||Randolph Paul Runyon|
|Publisher||:||Syracuse University Press - 1993|