Appreciating Anuk Arudpragasam’s Unique Writing Style

In a collaboration episode between classes, this podcast takes a deep dive into the style of Arudpragasam’s writing and analyzes how this contributes to the meaning of the work.

Born in Columbo himself, Arudpragasam earned his degrees from Columbia university in the United States in philosophy, potentially being the root of his writing style. A Passage North tells a harrowing tale through a unique perspective and writing style. Strap in and reader beware because this novel is evoke some powerful feeling within you.

I hope you enjoy.

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6 Responses to Appreciating Anuk Arudpragasam’s Unique Writing Style

  1. 22kmh says:

    The excerpt from the novel paired with your deep insights about Arudpragasam’s writing style allowed for a really wonderful podcast. Great work!

  2. Sophia Tosone says:

    I found your passion for the book to be profound and I feel very inspired to read the book after listening to this podcast. I really enjoyed how you gave an excerpt and explained vaguely what the novel is about without giving away too much of the plot. Great job!

  3. manoushp109 says:

    Your use of adjectives really conveyed your passion and love for the novel and made the book very eye-catching and engaging for those who have not read it. You did it justice, so good job!

  4. Camille Abatjoglou says:

    Your choice of words and voice draw me into the content of your podcast. AMAZING JOB!

  5. Ryan Jacobson says:

    I was impressed with how knowledge and passionate y’all were about the book. You guys also spoke with very calmly, yet with a purpose which I thought was a very cool and successful dynamic.

  6. paigehos says:

    I really enjoyed this podcast. Zeno- you sounded really professional and genuinely interested in your podcast and the novel, it’s always a smart idea to give the listener an idea about how the novelist writes so it’s informative to hear his style. Great work! Caroline- I liked your connection to the philosophical connections you mentioned, very interesting how it is a historical novel with a sense of fiction, yet less plot than a fictitious novel.

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