callistahogan: (Books)
Book: Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
Genre: Horror
Length
: 211 pp.
Progress (pages): 211/20,000 pp. (1.1%)
GradeA

Amazon Summary: There is no greater novel in the monster genre than "Frankenstein" and no more well known monster than the one that is at the center of this novel. However, the monster of "Frankenstein" is more than the common lumbering moronic giant that is most often represented. "Frankenstein's" monster is in reality a thinking intelligent being who is tormented by world in which he does not belong. In this depiction Shelley draws upon the universal human themes of creation, the nature of existence, and the need for acceptance. For it is without this acceptance that the true monster, the violent nature of humanity, emerges.

My ThoughtsThis was the book my English teacher assigned over Christmas break. At first, I did not expect that I would enjoy it, because horror is not my genre. I had heard of Frankenstein, of course -- who hasn't? -- but all I knew about the story was the common scene we all remember: Frankenstein standing over his creation, yelling "It's aliiiiiive" when the creature's eyes open for the first time. All I expected was the common monster story, but as it is a classic, I should have expected more than that. I didn't expect much from this book other than some sort of sick enjoyment, but I found entrenched in this novel statements about acceptance, creation, existence, and how people often judge purely on appearances without bothering to see the person beneath. I found myself pleasantly surprised by how much I enjoyed this book.

Frankenstein was slightly hard to get into at first, because I had to get used to the writing style and to be frank, the beginning was rather dry. Not much happened, and the letters at the beginning merely served as development of a character we don't see again until the very end of the novel. As the novel progressed, things got more interesting. I found the story of Frankenstein's past rather boring, especially his education, but as soon as we got to the parts about Frankenstein learning how to create life, I found that the book captured my interest. The unveiling of the "monster" was also very well-done.

The story really took off -- for me, at least -- when we saw Frankenstein and his monster confront each other for the first time. Although the death of two major characters, William and Justine, was a climactic moment in  the novel, the story of Frankenstein's monster intrigued me like nothing else. I felt for the monster. He wasn't created evil, but it was merely the neglect and hatred of him, based purely on his appearance, that drove him to become the bloodthirsty, murderous creature he was in the middle of the novel. His story made me wonder what could have happened, if Frankenstein had instead reached out to his creation, instead of pushing him away with cries of "Wretched creature!" because of his outwardly grotesque appearance.

The creature was not wretched -- not in the least. In the early years of his creation, he was gentle and kind. He took an interest in his "protectors," as he called them, cutting firewood for the poor family and clearing snow away from the door so that they did not have to do it themselves. He was interested in learning how to comprehend speech, and even learned how to read and write better than most of the humans of that time. He thirsted for knowledge, and he did not understand how people could be so harsh and cold toward each other. Just like every human being on the face of the planet, he yearned for acceptance from just one person, but no human could look beyond his appearance long enough to see the soft creature beneath.

The idea of judging people by their appearance is written deep into this novel. We see, time and time again, people harming and decrying the monster, simply because of his grotesque appearance. He is gentle, kind, and intelligent, but people do not see that. Instead all they see is a wretch, and in turning him away, the monster sees no reason to turn to those who do not accept him. All he wishes is to be accepted by one person -- just one, and maybe he'd be different, but even his creator turns him away. This creates the real monster, the one who wishes vengeance on the entire human race.

As said, I sympathized with the monster, who only wanted acceptance, just like everyone else, but was turned away by everyone. This book surprised me with the deep messages written into his pages, how it explored life, death, acceptance, deceitful appearances, and how very judgmental the human race is. The book certainly struck a chord with me, and by the end of the novel, I almost cried because of the way the creature had so much potential -- if only he had not been turned away by all humankind.

This book was a perfect way to start my year. It was not a simple horror story, which I appreciated. If it had just been a case of Frankenstein creating a monster that was evil from the start, I would have probably enjoyed the novel, but not as much as I enjoyed the exploration of the monster's deepest thoughts and yearnings for acceptance and joy. I certainly see why my English teacher assigned it; it has some deep messages that I know I enjoyed exploring. Highly recommended.
callistahogan: (Books)
I am such a terrible procrastinator. I would do long reviews but, since that would take more time than I have, I'll just do a paragraph or two expressing my thoughts. The next book will see me back into the swing of things, so to speak.

22. Drums of Autumn by Diana Gabaldon (Grade: A-)
Once again, Gabaldon delivered. Although it wasn't quite as good as the previous three, I finished it the quickest (I read it for that readathon way back when), and it was still very good. Jamie and Brianna... well, let me just say that they are acting true to themselves. Some parts of the book were cliched, but all in all, it was a gripping book. I've taken a break on the series for now, but I will probably start reading The Fiery Cross sometime this summer. If I get around to it, that is. (880 pp.)

23. Unwind by Neal Shusterman (Grade: B+)
I remember being very disturbed, yet very thoughtful, while reading this book. It makes you think: What's worse, killing a child before it gets a chance to live, or allowing it to live (perhaps in very terrible situations) for thirteen years and then "harvesting" the human being for organs, regardless of its wishes? Thinking about the book again, I go back and forth. Right at this moment, I would say abortion is worse.

However, the thoughts that run through my mind while I read this book is probably why I liked it. The characters were also well-portrayed; one in particular went through a rather grueling journey, maybe more so than the others did. And, though the book wasn't quite as good as I expected it to be, I wholeheartedly enjoyed it and would strongly recommend reading it. (333 pp.)

24. The Tales of Beedle the Bard by J. K. Rowling (Grade: A)
Cute, quirky.  Read like real fairytales and I bet  you could read these stories to your children and they'd adore them. I loved the way that there were strong female characters in the tales. My favorite was probably the one with the warlock and the hairy heart. (107 pp.)

25. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban by J. K.  Rowling (Grade: A)
Reread. Wonderful, as always. I always love all the little clues and foreshadowing in the earlier parts of this book, and I always think that it fits together so well. One of my favorite books in the series. (435 pp.)

26. Twilight by Stephenie Meyer (Grade: A+)
Reread. I almost can't believe how anyone can hate this book. Sure, it's not the best writing in the world, nor the most traditional vampire story, but it is completely gripping and enthralling. I didn't want to put it down, and after reading it, my Twilight obsession came back with a vengeance. Edward and Bella have the sort of passionate love every teenage girl dreams of. (498 pp.)

27. New Moon by Stephenie Meyer (Grade: A)
Reread. I read this one in a day. As expected, the first part thoroughly depressed me, and I'm not ashamed to say I cried. Jacob, however, grew on me, and I didn't hate him as much as I did on my first read-through. The part in Volterra made me sit on the edge of my seat in anticipation. I loved it, though not quite as much as Twilight. It was still so marvelous, though. (563 pp.)

28. Eclipse by Stephenie Meyer (Grade: A+)
Reread. After Twilight, this is probably my favorite book in the series. I spared pages whenever I could, even if it meant reading through an incredibly boring movie on Gandhi during World Studies. ;) Jacob got on my nerves in this book, but I understood him more. Bella, though... WHAT was she thinking? (People who've read this one  know what I'm talking about.) That was the one part in the book that I really did not like. Other than that, I loved it, especially Chapter 20. Edward and Bella are just as wonderful, although Edward could be a smidge less protective of Bella. I understand his thought processes, though, so it makes sense why he acts the way he does in certain scenes. (629 pp.)

29. Breaking Dawn by Stephenie Meyer (Grade: A-)
Reread. This is probably my least favorite book in the series, even though I still adored it. It just didn't have as much action as the others did, and Bella still seems a slight Mary Sue. I'm in the minority here, but I still l say it's worth reading. (754 pp., previous review here.)

30. Lolita by Vladimir Nabokov (Grade: B)
This was, hands down, the most disturbing book I have ever read. Regardless, I really enjoyed it. The writing style was rich and lyrical, flowing smoothly and effortlessly. I didn't relate to any of the characters, but I sympathized with some of them (maybe against my better judgment). There are just so many layers to this book, it would take thousands and thousands of words to express them all. Suffice it to say I liked it, although I'm not so sure I could say I love it. (291 pp.)

31. The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time by Mark Haddon (Grade: B+)
I'm not sure what I expected coming into this, but what I got was very different. Not in a bad way, though; the story was just so much bigger than what I expected. It's not just about the main character finding out who killed his neighbor's dog. It's so much more than that. Although the writing was very simple, very easy to understand, it sucked me in. There are quite a few profound things in this book. Would recommend it very highly for a nice, relaxing afternoon (although it might make you think a bit!). (221 pp.)

Progress (pages): 12,662/15,000 pp. (84%)

Next Up:
Without Blood by Alessandro Barrico
callistahogan: (Books)
Book: Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets by J. K. Rowling
Genre: YA fantasy
Length: 341 pp.
Progress (pages): 4,635/15,000 (31%)
Grade: A-

Amazon Summary: Fans of the phenomenally popular Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone (Scholastic, 1998) won't be disappointed when they rejoin Harry, now on break after finishing his first year at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. Reluctantly spending the summer with the Dursleys, his mean relatives who fear and detest magic, Harry is soon whisked away by his friends Ron, Fred, and George Weasley, who appear at his window in a flying Ford Anglia to take him away to enjoy the rest of the holidays with their very wizardly family. Things don't go as well, though, when the school term begins. Someone, or something, is (literally) petrifying Hogwarts' residents one by one and leaving threatening messages referring to a Chamber of Secrets and an heir of Slytherin. Somehow, Harry is often around when the attacks happen and he is soon suspected of being the perpetrator. The climax has Harry looking very much like Indiana Jones, battling a giant serpent in the depths of the awesome and terrible Chamber of Secrets. Along with most of the teachers and students introduced in the previous book, Draco Malfoy has returned for his second year and is more despicable than ever. The novel is marked throughout by the same sly and sophisticated humor found in the first book, along with inventive, new, matter-of-fact uses of magic that will once again have readers longing to emulate Harry and his wizard friends.

My Thoughts: Even though this is probably my least favorite book in the series, this is still a wonderful book. J. K. Rowling has a way of making me feel like I am part of  the story, that this world actually does exist. She weaves depth and layers into every novel she writes, and I love them.

The plot moves along at a nice, even pace. The characterizations, as always, are wonderful, even though my view on some characters (Lucius Malfoy comes to mind immediately) has changed due to some recent fanfiction I have read. The whole thing feels realistic, somehow, even though it's obvious magic and such like this doesn't exist.

Reading it again makes me wonder about the What ifs, what would have happened if Harry had perhaps spoken to Dumbledore sooner, or if Hermione hadn't rushed off to the library. There are so many possibilities in this series, which is another thing I love.

I am going to start Prisoner of Azkaban soon, which I'm excited about, as I adored that book!

Currently Reading:
The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway
Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban by J. K. Rowling
The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo by Stieg Laarson
callistahogan: (Books)
I'm on a roll!

Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone by J. K. Rowling )

The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck )

Atonement by Ian McEwan )

Currently Reading:
The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway
Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets by J. K. Rowling
The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo by Stieg Laarson
callistahogan: (Book Addict)
I am reading so slowly. I desperately need to pick up the pace.

Book: Prep by Curtis Sittenfeld
Genre: Fiction
Length: 403 pp.
Progress (pages): 2514/15000 (16.8%)
GradeA

Amazon Summary: A self-conscious outsider navigates the choppy waters of adolescence and a posh boarding school's social politics in Sittenfeld's A-grade coming-of-age debut. The strong narrative voice belongs to Lee Fiora, who leaves South Bend, Ind., for Boston's prestigious Ault School and finds her sense of identity supremely challenged. Now, at 24, she recounts her years learning "everything I needed to know about attracting and alienating people." Sittenfeld neither indulges nor mocks teen angst, but hits it spot on: "I was terrified of unwittingly leaving behind a piece of scrap paper on which were written all my private desires and humiliations. The fact that no such scrap of paper existed... never decreased my fear." Lee sees herself as "one of the mild, boring, peripheral girls" among her privileged classmates, especially the über-popular Aspeth Montgomery, "the kind of girl about whom rock songs were written," and Cross Sugarman, the boy who can devastate with one look ("my life since then has been spent in pursuit of that look"). Her reminiscences, still youthful but more wise, allow her to validate her feelings of loneliness and misery while forgiving herself for her lack of experience and knowledge. The book meanders on its way, light on plot but saturated with heartbreaking humor and written in clean prose. Sittenfeld, who won Seventeen's fiction contest at 16, proves herself a natural in this poignant, truthful book.

My Thoughts: Considered a modern-day The Catcher in the Rye, people seem to either love or hate this book. They either find the main character, Lee Fiora, annoying and whiny, or they consider her rather relateable in her own way.

Personally, I loved this book. I read it all in one day, with practically no breaks, and found Fiora's shy and self-conscious nature to nearly mirror mine. She feels like an outsider in a world full of people who all seem to know exactly what they are doing, she doesn't really know how to act, and she judges pretty much every single move she does before she does it. This is what I do all the time, in school, at home, walking down the street.

I could relate to her in this book, and I think that's why I liked it so much. Sure, Lee Fiora is an annoying little selfish brat who needs a good strong dose of reality, but I could relate to her. She is not a perfect character. She doesn't know how to act and often does things that you can't stand. She doesn't take the chances you want her to take, she mentions things and never brings them up again, she obsesses over a guy for almost the entire book, and is just a teenager. She acts like a teenager, talks like a teenager, and captures the teenage angst in a powerful and, again, highly relateable way.

The way Curtis Sittenfeld captured this character was one of my favorite aspects of the book. She is not a likeable character, per se, but she is a relateable character; I feel we can all find a bit of our own self-consciousness in Fiora's actions.

The story, as well, struck me as realistic. She doesn't end up with the guy she "dated." She doesn't keep the same friends throughout the entire story. She doesn't get along with everyone, people don't suddenly notice her, there are things that happen that never really come up again, there are opportunities for change that she doesn't take.

Admittedly, there was something in me that yearned for the happy ending, but it would've felt out of place. At the end of high school, you don't get your happy ending. You often don't remain friends with the people you were friends with in school. So I loved the "unhappy ending" aspect as well.

I just liked the book, really. Highly recommended!
callistahogan: (Default)
Before I start, let me just say that I am counting the 400 pages of Jonathan Strange and Mr. Norrell I read during the last three weeks, because I am not about to just throw those pages away. They count. In my book, anyway. So there's an extra 400 pages tacked to the page count.

Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare )

Dreams From My Father by Barack Obama )

Currently Reading:
Airhead by Meg Cabot
The Audacity of Hope by Barack Obama
callistahogan: (Default)
Book: The Stone Gods by Jeanette Winterson
Genre: Science fiction
Length: 207 pp.
Progress (pages): 512/15000 (3.4%)
Grade: B

Amazon Summary: Prize-winning Brit Winterson applies her fantastical touch to a sci-fi, postapocalyptic setting. Heroine Billie Crusoe appears in three different end-of-the-world scenarios, allowing Winterson to explore the repetitive and destructive nature of human history and an inability (or unwillingness) of people to learn from previous mistakes. In the first section, inhabitants of the pollution-choked planet Orbus have discovered Planet Blue (Earth), and soon set about launching an asteroid at it to kill the dinosaurs that would prevent them from colonizing the planet. The second and third sections are set on Earth in 1774 and then in the Post-3 War era. Though passionate condemnations of global warming and war appear frequently, the book also contains a triptych love story: Billie meets Spike, a female Robo sapien capable of emotion and evolution, and falls (reluctantly) in love with her. In each of the scenarios, Billie and Spike (or versions of them) fall in love anew while encroaching annihilation looms in the background. Winterson's lapses into polemic can be tedious, but her prose—as stunning, lyrical and evocative as ever—and intelligence easily carry the book.

My Thoughts: The one adjective that immediately comes to mind describing this book would be "interesting." It certainly wasn't what I expected when I first started reading it, and now I'm still trying to figure out some of the minor themes and thoughts Winterson was trying to express. This is shaping up to be one of those books that still comes back to me, and I'll probably have to read it again to really get some more of those minor themes and see the "glue" that ties the four parts all together.

The major theme expresses the inherent destructive nature of man, not only toward itself, but toward the places where we live. It makes you think: If humanity is really so destructive, then what is the point of starting over? And then, when we do start over, it begs the question, What's saying we won't do the same thing to this new planet? These questions make you wonder how repetitive human nature really is, and how we often repeat history even if we try not to. This is the theme that most impacted me, mostly because it does have some basis in the future (we already want to move to Mars).

Another intriguing theme was that of humanity itself or, in other words, What does it mean to be human? Even though this is such an overused concept, it was rather unique as a side theme. Winterson brought up some good points, and it made me think quite a bit, even though I have my own concepts of what it means to be human apart from Winterson's conclusions (or, rather, lack thereof).

Those two seem to be the two major themes in this novel, although there are also minor ones, such as love and what that really is. Some of the themes are rather obvious to anyone who reads it, but others really warrant a second read to get what Winterson is saying.

One of my favorite parts of the novel was the writing style. It was fragmented, which reminded me of Margaret Atwood's The Handmaid's Tale, and the writing was just... stunning. It probably made the novel, in my opinion.

There were some parts of this book I didn't like and, because of that, it didn't get the highest grade possible. It was good, but it's one of those books that has to have time to sink in. It just didn't impact me in any new or intriguing way, which is what guarantees something to be an A book. If it doesn't give me that 'wow, this book is so good' reaction, it'll probably be a B.

However, this book made me want to read more of Jeanette Winterson's novels. I hope to get to one of her more popular books, Oranges Are Not The Only Fruit, sometime this year.

Currently Reading:
Saturday by Ian McEwan
callistahogan: (Book Addict)
It's been so long since I've done a book review (twenty-four days), and I've only finished four books since then. That is kind of pathetic. Hopefully my reading speed will pick up after NaNo (or at least after I get my 50K, which will be in the next week for sure), and I'll keep up better.

Until then, though, these will be rather few and far between. In fact, these ones will probably be the last for a while, although I could be wrong.

Oh, and these'll be short. I don't feel like writing long ones at the moment, unfortunately. But anyway. Enough rambling.

--

Book #52 -- Chris Baty, No Plot, No Problem!, 176 pp.
Grade: A

If I wasn't already psyched up for NaNo, this book would have been perfect in succeeding in getting me that way. Chris Baty is perhaps the most enthusiastic person about NaNo I have ever seen (for good reason), and that enthusiasm just leaps off the page. Although the advice in this book was nothing new, and I didn't particularly need it, it was an entertaining read. I'd recommend it to anyone NaNoer.

Book #53 -- Christopher Paolini, Brisingr, 784 pp.
Grade: C+

The last fifty pages of this book blew me away. The female characters were stronger than they are in most other fantasy novels. Eragon and Roran grew during the story. Other than those good things, the rest of the book dragged on and on and on and on and on... you get the picture. It could have been cut in half and I would have enjoyed it so much more. Unfortunately, it was just blah, although the last fifty pages redeemed it in my eyes.

Book #54 -- Natalie Goldberg, Writing Down the Bones, 224 pp.
Grade: A

What an unique way to look at writing! The masterful way she combined her love for writing and Zen Buddhism was truly inspiring. Her "writing noteboook" idea was so good, in fact, that I snabbed it. I now have a red writing notebook to write in daily—as soon as NaNo ends, that is. A wonderful book; recommended to any lover of writing.

Book #55 -- Elie Wiesel, Night, 108 pp.
Grade: A

For school. This book was a touching, heartbreaking tale of what went on during the Holocaust. It nearly made me cry, and made me wonder how anyone could ever deny such a great horror ever happened. I can't believe the horrors other human beings can inflict on others. It's just unbelievable, and this book reveals the worst of humanity. I can't say I "enjoyed" this book, but it was incredibly well-written. Definitely recommended.

Currently ReadingGod's Politics by Jim Wallis
callistahogan: (Default)
My post yesterday didn't say much, I think. I just ended up talking about my English teacher, but more has been going on than that. And since my brain has gone kaput, I won't even bother putting it in some coherent manner. So excuse the possibly-incoherent nature, please.

  • Research Papers: I have one of those evil things due October 31st. It is on French Polynesia, and I have no clue how to start it. Most of my research is already done, but my French teacher's stress on thesis statements seems to be prohibiting my creativity, or something. It's not deliberate, obviously, but I hate trying to force myself into a mold of what I believe the teacher wants, and I feel as if that's what I have to do. So I'm trying to just forget about the thesis and just write it. Oh, and then start that stupid visual, which I have to finish by October 31st. *sigh* So freakin' busy.
  • California's Proposition 8: Is it a bad thing if I am irrationally interested in the results of this? I mean, I live on the opposite side of the country, but I can't wait until I hear the results. I have my own views on this issue, but in interest of not starting a debate, I'll keep those issues to myself. Honestly, I think this is one of the most important things (a portion of) America is voting about this year.
  • Elections: Is it over yet? It seems as if it's just getting dirtier and dirtier as the days tick by. There's only about ten days left, but it feels like ages. John McCain doesn't look like he has much of a chance to win, unfortunately, and I have no clue what to think of Barack Obama. I will soon see, though.
  • Objections to Christianity: Recently one particular issue in regards to Christianity has been coming up constantly. This issue is summed up easily: "What gives Christianity the right to force their views on other people? Why can't I believe what I wish?" Or in other words: "I don't like being commanded or forced to believe in a religion. After all, there can't be just one true religion, can there?" I feel strongly on this issue and wanted to write a post about it, but couldn't figure out how to word it correctly. I might write it sometime this week, if people want to hear it, that is.
  • NaNoWriMo: Eeeeeek. There are only six days and two hours left until NaNo starts. This is exact; at the time of writing this post it is 10:01. I have quite a few things planned out so far, but I still have to flesh things out. I am now officially going into "panic mode." That is, I'm freaking out about not reaching 50K, even though I know I'll be able to do it. I just tend to go into a mode where I am second-guessing myself. That'll go away once I've got about 20K, though.
Oh, and did you know that over 60,000 people have already signed up for NaNo? That means that if only 20% of all writers reached the minimum goal, we would have written 600,000,000 words. That is insane. And that's not even counting the words of the people that won't win, the authors that will exceed 50K, and the writers that are yet to join. I find this amazing.
  • NaBloPoMo (National Blog Posting Month): I'm doing this, I think. Expect lotsa updates in November about NaNo and me moaning/celebrating it. Oh, and if I don't seem to post by say, seven my time, kick me. 'Kay, thanks. :D
  • Brisingr by Christopher Paolini: I think the fact that I have yet to finish this book after a week says everything. This book isn't bad, not at all, but... wow. There are so many things I would change. The book could be cut in half and it would go over the same thing. If it was cut in half, it would have been good thing after good thing after good thing, but as it is, it is just blah. The dialogue is choppy (I mean, honestly, who ends a statement by saying "Those are my thoughts"? And why must everyone speak in such a formal language?), and it just doesn't appeal to me at all. However, it's a decent book. I should have it done tomorrow. I hope.
  • HSM3: I want to watch this movie. That is all.
  • Um, me?: I think I've been discovering a lot about myself lately. I feel as though I'm growing as a person, just by looking back at my reactions. For example, this morning I nearly had a fit and deleted my previous post because my brain kept saying "ugh, my last post was so stupid, why don't I just delete it now?" This just shows the fact that I am too insecure for my own good. And I remember a time when I was young, when I was determined that I would never get insecure, that I would always be comfortable in my own skin.
*sigh*

I feel so naive admitting that now, but it's true. I wish that my younger self is more a part of my older self. Not that I'm not happy with who I am, I guess, I just... don't know how to express that. I'm cripplingly shy, and I just want to quit it. I've been trying to but, like, what can I do? I'm trying, and I guess I'll just have to see where it leads me.

Maybe starting that literary magazine will be good for me...

All right, I've rambled long enough. I can see there are some things that perhaps merit elaborating on (Proposition 8, elections, that objection to Christianity, NaNoWriMo, my... um, me-ness), so just tell me if you want me to say something more. I'll try to do so, if I'm not too busy tomorrow with writing that research paper and doing that visual.

(See my bouncy penguin? Isn't it cute?)
callistahogan: (Books)
Lookit, I'm normal for a change—I finished one book immediately and then set out to write a review on it (after I finished my homework, of course, because I'm a good little student, the fact that I waited until eight at night to start it means nothing, nothing at all).

*cough*

But anyway. Here I go.

I originally wasn't going to cut this, but it's too long not to. )

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