Nathaniel Matychuk

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The Peregrine
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That Hideous Stre...
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Either/Or: A Frag...
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See all 5 books that Nathaniel is reading…

Nathaniel’s Recent Updates

Cities of the Plain by Cormac McCarthy
“He knew that those things we most desire to hold in our hearts are often taken from us while that which we would put away seems often by that very wish to become endowed with unsuspected powers of endurance.”
Cormac McCarthy
1Q84 by Haruki Murakami
“Violence does not always take visible form, and not all wounds gush blood.”
Haruki Murakami
1Q84 by Haruki Murakami
“Such wounds to the heart will probably never heal. But we cannot simply sit and stare at our wounds forever.”
Haruki Murakami
Nathaniel Matychuk is currently reading
The Peregrine by J.A. Baker
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Scary Close by Donald Miller
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Still Christian by David P. Gushee
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Black Is the Color by Julia Gfrörer
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Rumble Fish by S.E. Hinton
Rumble Fish
by S.E. Hinton (Goodreads Author)
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Book was good, would have hit closer to home if I were in the intended age range, though there was enough for me to enjoy still. Film was better to me. Though reading the book would take less time.
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That Hideous Strength by C.S. Lewis
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The Fall of Hyperion by Dan Simmons
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More of Nathaniel's books…
Lincoln Michel
“Beliefs evolve. Many of the students who only yesterday hated our teachers now deny they ever existed. Tommy angrily tells us that no teachers ever lived, and if they did, they certainly didn’t teach. They only watched us and recorded our actions and doled out punishments or rewards while laughing from inside the dark lounge.”
Lincoln Michel, Upright Beasts

Søren Kierkegaard
“The same thing happened to me that, according to legend, happened to Parmeniscus, who in the Trophonean cave lost the ability to laugh but acquired it again on the island of Delos upon seeing a shapeless block that was said to be the image of the goddess Leto. When I was very young, I forgot in the Trophonean cave how to laugh; when I became an adult, when I opened my eyes and saw actuality, then I started to laugh and have never stopped laughing since that time. I saw that the meaning of life was to make a living, its goal to be- come a councilor, that the rich delight oflove was to acquire a well-to-do girl, that the blessedness of friendship was to help each other in financial difficulties, that wisdom was whatever the majority assumed it to be, that enthusiasm was to give a speech, that courage was to risk being fined ten dollars, that cordiality was to say "May it do you good" after a meal, that piety was to go to communion once a year. This I saw, and I laughed.”
Søren Kierkegaard, Either/Or: A Fragment of Life

Cormac McCarthy
“Looking over the country with those sunken eyes as if the world out there had been altered or made suspect by what he’d seen of it elsewhere. As if he might never see it right again. Or worse did see it right at last. See it as it had always been, would forever be. The”
Cormac McCarthy, All The Pretty Horses

Haruki Murakami
“Even at a time like this, the street is bright enough and filled with people coming and going—people with places to go and people with no place to go; people with a purpose and people with no purpose; people trying to hold time back and people trying to urge it forward. After”
Haruki Murakami, After Dark

Franz Kafka
“[O]ur needs were quite different; what grips me need hardly touch you at all, and vice versa; what is innocence in you may be guilt in me, and vice versa; what has no consequences for you may be the last nail in my coffin.”
Franz Kafka, Letter to His Father

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