Kafka Was the Rage: A Greenwich Village Memoir - Study Guide Chapter 3 Summary & Analysis

Anatole Broyard
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Dick Gilman visited Sheri and Anatole one night and explained that he, Anatole, was completely wrong for Sheri and that he, Gilman, was the right man for her. Anatole was stunned—Dick was a friend of his. Dick had an obsessive personality—when he loved an author, he became that author. That evening, Dick was D. H. Lawrence and was ready to steal "Frieda" away. As he presented the case that Anatole was not serious enough for Sheri and did not possess the appropriate sensibilities for her, he paced back and forth in the small kitchen. He must have been reading Nietzsche who had commented that the best thoughts come while walking. Anatole thought of punching him, but Dick's presentation was so professional and provocative that the situation seemed more like a seminar—where people aren't generally punched. Anatole was so impressed...

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This section contains 267 words
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Buy the Kafka Was the Rage: A Greenwich Village Memoir Study Guide
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