New York and Chador

Rated 3.00/5 based on 3 reviews
A very short story about an American-Iranian woman deciding to wear a chador on a first date in New York.
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Price: Free! USD

Words: 350
Language: English
ISBN: 9781458181732
About K Kishmot

K.Kishmot was born in Tehran somewhere in the late nineteen sixties or early seventies. He is British and Iranian, half and half. For a long time he lived in London. He has written a number of screenplays and made short films. He has also written songs. Ghosts Haunt Aftermaths is Kishmot's second novel. It was finished ostensibly in 2001 but Ghosts Haunt Aftermaths is only now nearly ready. Kishmot abandoned his third novel, To Find Love You Must Climb a Thornbush of Roses but around the same time he was creating a children's story. Kishmot's first novel Ten Days to Remus was written when he was sixteen and was a work of science-fiction. Kishmot is at work on his fourth novel, about the culture of billionaires and humanity's love-hate relationship with war. He is writing a new children's book and is planning to get back to film. Kishmot is again also writing screenplays and working on a few electronic ambient pieces of music.

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Reviews

Review by: Arezou Dasta on Sep. 08, 2011 :
I like such a story which is short but has a lot to say...
(review of free book)

Review by: Bernard Fancher on April 14, 2011 :
Very nice short short story. Very compact and even terse. A lot is going on here in a very few words. Reminds me of some of the masters of the form--notably Saki and Chekov. I found the girl in the story interesting, and was left wanting to know more. (Not only why she decided to wear the chador on this particular occasion, but also what happens in her life next.)

One small quibble: 'joing' seems to be a typo for 'joining' and pretty much detracts from what is otherwise a lovely sentence. I do wish you would make the correction.
(review of free book)

Review by: Ernest Winchester on April 13, 2011 :
Maybe it would mean something if I knew what a chador was, or the reference to the elephant, or...
(review of free book)

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