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From internationally acclaimed author Haruki Murakami—a fantastical illustrated short novel about a boy imprisoned in a nightmarish library   Opening the flaps on this uniue little book readers will find themselves immersed in the strange world of best selling Haruki Murakami's wild imagination The story of a lonely boy a mysterious girl and a tormented sheep man plotting their escape from a nightmarish library the book is like nothing else Murakami has written Designed by Chip Kidd and fully illustrated in full color throughout this small format 96 page volume is a treat for book lovers of all ages


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    A rich and delicious snack that defies categorisationIt has elements of Kafka Borges Roald Dahl Hillaire Belloc and Tim Burton Neil Gaiman with a dash of Orwell but one digit out It looks like a beautifully designed and illustrated children's book though it's rather dark for small children and YA feels wrong as well I think it's a book for adults who like slightly sinister tales and want to recapture a taste of the frisson of fear they relished when youngStoryThe story is a fairly simple fable a boy goes to the public library because he was idly wondering about the Ottoman tax collection system and his mother always said If you don't know something go to the library to look it up He knows the place well but on this occasion he's sent to a reading room via an enormous underground labyrinth escorted by a sinister old man It's not just the corridors that take a worrying turn and he tries to quell his fears by rationalising the improbability of a public body being able to afford so much secret space Is it magical a hallucination real in a parallel world? Will he live or die?PhysicalityThe story is set pre Google and it should probably be read as if Kindles and audio books don't exist eitherThis is a book you need to hold touch and smell My edition illustrated at the top of this review has an old fashioned library card wallet glued to the outside front cover The illustrations are beautiful very varied only loosely related to the text and mostly copied from books in the ancient London Library I recently attended a friend's birthday dinner there it was a strange juxtaposition of enjoymentsKnowledge is good but maybe dangerous too?I just hope this book doesn't put anyone off seeking knowledge either in general or by visiting their local library It has that effect on the narrator but that is partly because the punishment prescribed for him failing to acquire specific knowledge in a limited time was so grim yet also somewhat clichéd Kafka Borges and other parallels Minor spoilers but no than in the book's own blurbThe boy meets athe sheep man a character in other Murakami booksThere are several references to birds but I haven't read The Wind Up Bird Chronicle so I don't know how tenuous that isRoom 107 has similarities with Orwell's Room 101For genuinely child oriented illustrated tales in a similar but poetic vein seeBelloc's Cautionary TalesFor something between those and this see Tim Burton's The Melancholy Death of Oyster BoyandNeil Gaiman's CoralineI read this before I'd read Jorge Luis Borges he of the labyrinthine library so Theseus comes to mind mainly towards the end though navigating by licking the wall was novelNow that I have read Borges and selva queried my lack of mention of him the connection and homage is clear See my overview review of Borges' stories HERE and of The Library of Babel HEREHowever Kafka was the strongest parallel for me surreal incomprehensible situation unfair punishment without recourse to defence and sustenance food flirting and in Kafka from a woman who may or may not be real