The Metamorphosis style

August 19, 2015
Slide 24

Yes, we're conscious that calling Kafka "sophisticated" and "ironic" at the same time tends to make him appear to be he's for some reason wearing a monocle, a supper coat, an 80's wolf-howling-at-moon t-shirt and some cowboy boots all at exactly the same time.

Even though Kafka ended up being a weirdo, he wasn't an affected weirdo. He was just full of surprises.

Listed here is a great word to dazzle your English teacher with: anacoluthon. An anacoluthon is a sentence that ends in a surprising or unexpected means. Take the first-line of Kafka's Metamorphosis: "whenever Gregor Samsa woke up one early morning from unsettling aspirations, he discovered himself changed"—okay, ordinary enough—"into a monstrous vermin."

A monstrous vermin?!? which wants everything even worse than bed tresses and morning breath once they awaken, let alone becoming turned into a bug? Kafka's design actually loaded with difficult vocabulary, but you'll notice that his sentences appear to just on until they end with a few surprising or counter-intuitive twist.

Source: www.shmoop.com
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