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A dazzling novel in the most untraditional fashion, this is the remarkable story of Henry DeTamble, a dashing, adventuresome librarian who travels involuntarily through time, and Clare Abshire, an artist whose life takes a natural sequential course. Henry and Clare’s passionate love affair endures across a sea of time and captures the two lovers in an impossibly romantic trap, and it is Audrey Niffenegger’s cinematic storytelling that makes the novel’s unconventional chronology so vibrantly triumphant. An enchanting debut and a spellbinding tale of fate and belief in the bonds of love, The Time Traveler’s Wife is destined to captivate readers for years to come.

3 thoughts on : The Time Traveler’s Wife

    Merennulli

    January 31, 2017

    Poor storytelling, but an original story premise and structure worth catching in a different medium. The concept is a very strong basis for a unique story. I particularly like time travel stories that have asynchronicity well baked into the characters’ experiences, and the skeleton of this story handled it well. Applied to a visual medium, as I first saw it in the movie, it worked very well, though admittedly the pacing was a bit poor and the actors were having difficulty emoting believably at some points. All in all, I thought it implied the book would be good.Unfortunately, the…

    Keizu

    January 31, 2017

    The Guilty Pleasures of the Time Traveler’s Wife OK, full disclosure: I’ve read the Time Traveller’s Wife 4 times. I’ve also got a weakness for Victorian novelists and Shakespearian tragedies, not to mention Ray Bradbury’s brand of scifi, if you can even call it scifi. TTW has elements of all of these, and for me at least, it works so well that, despite Niffenegger’s mediocre prose, the plot s so cleverly constructed, the story so romantic, sad and beautiful, the characters so memorable, that every couple of years I get an uncontrollable urge…

    Anonymous

    January 31, 2017

    I know! I know! There are a zillion books out there that I have not read, but occasionally I love rereading a favorite. This is an encore read, and I have to be honest that I was just a little disappointed the second time around. It’s a wonderful story–as long as you can suspend the whole scientific impossibility of time travel–but the book’s special charm was missing the second time around. Was that because I know what happens? Not sure.This is the story of Henry, who unwillingly…

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