Haruki Murakami

The Wind-Up Bird Chronicle

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In a Tokyo suburb a young man named Toru Okada searches for his wife's missing cat. Soon he finds himself looking for his wife as well in a netherworld that lies beneath the placid surface of Tokyo. As these searches intersect, Okada encounters a bizarre group of allies and antagonists: a psychic prostitute; a malevolent yet mediagenic politician; a cheerfully morbid sixteen-year-old-girl; and an aging war veteran who has been permanently changed by the hideous things he witnessed during Japan's forgotten campaign in Manchuria.
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856 páginas impresas


    Nuniek Widyanticompartió su opiniónhace 4 años
    👍Me gustó

    I would say this book that made me more curious about other Murakami's books. Haven't read all of them, but currently this one is my favourite and I'm deeply into it.

    It's a story about Toru Okada a man who quit his job without a reason and have a daily normal life as a "house husband". But later on he keeps on receiving strange phone calls, meet new peoples with their variety of characters and stories. Every character leds to a new story and a new question waiting to be answer as we go through the pages.

    My favourite part and somehow I can relate is the well scenes. When life gets hard things get confusing somehow we just want to go some place quiet and escape a while from a routine just to think and calm down.

    Marina Zalacompartió su opiniónhace 5 años
    👍Me gustó

    Alice in wonderland in murakamis way!

    Babenko Dmitrycompartió su opiniónhace 2 años
    🎯Justo en el blanco


    Mike Markedcompartió una citahace 5 años
    Thirty seconds is all it would take to say, “I’ll be home late tonight,” and there are telephones everywhere, but you just can’t do it.
    keziakezkeziacompartió una citahace 6 años
    Curiosity’s like a fun friend you can’t really trust. It turns you on and then it leaves you to make it on your own-with whatever guts you can muster.
    Aida Kabylashitovacompartió una citahace 8 meses
    There was a small stand of trees nearby, and from it you could hear the mechanical cry of a bird that sounded as if it were winding a spring. We called it the wind-up bird.

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