November In conversation, Ha Jin displays a remarkably playful sense of humor about the smallish absurdities of life.
He then fell in love with another girl and promise her that he'll divorce his wife and marry her. Lin had never thought of marriage or having a family.
He work as a doctor in a Chinese military, all he really care about was his job. But up until one day, he was force to marry a girl he never met.
Lin was the type of guy who never thought of getting married, he was never really into any girls. When Manna had thought of the idea of Lin divorcing his wife, he was excited and happy because he thought everything in his life would be much better if he gets a divorce and marry Manna.
Lin is the type of person who only cares about himself, he's a selfish man. When he finally got the divorce with his wife Shuyu, he got marry with Manna, and then she was pregnant with his baby. While she was pregnant, Lin didn't really show any love or concern for her.
Soon Lin had realized that his love for her had grown out and that his feelings for her are no longer the same.
In my opinion, I think that Lin just wanted a social life by himself and that Lin never really loved Manna, I think that he is just using her so he can have a reason to divorce his wife.
Lin expects too much in his life, and when he thought his life was getting better, it actually get worst. Lin never really careHa Jin considers longing, foreignness and identity in A Distant Center (Copper Canyon), a slim book of sincere, plain-spoken poems, translated into English from the Chinese.
Jin, the pen name of. Writer Ha Jin left China in to attend Brandeis University.
Since then, he has written five novels, including "Waiting," which won the National Book Award; and "War Trash," the recipient of. Ha Jin in Ha Jin is known by his legal name, Xuefei, to friends and colleagues.
In contrast to the dark tenor of discontent that distinguishes his fiction, he is a genial man, at home in his own skin. Written with a novelist’s eye and narrative flair, China in Ten Words will make the reader rethink “the China miracle.” —Ha Jin, National Book Award-winning author of Waiting “A collection of 10 quietly audacious essays that blend memoir with social commentary.
and the Heartbreak of Waiting n his lengthy essay “Coldness and Cruelty,” Gilles Deleuze explores the phenomenon I show that the novel Waiting by Ha Jin reveals the sadistic tendency that inheres in masochism. In Deleuze’s view, the “theatre Gilles Deleuze’s theory of masochism insightfully illuminates Ha Jin’s novel Waiting.
Ha Jin's first book, ''Ocean of Words,'' won the Pen/Hemingway Award in , and since then he has attracted a steadily growing audience, especially among other writers.
But the publication of his new novel should acquaint a wider public with what has been for too long a professional semi-secret.