By Tomas Espedal, James Anderson
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You try to recreate an ordinary day, labour to describe a completely ordinary day, but can't. You give up. Change, put on a freshly laundered white shirt, clean trousers, your best shoes. You get ready to break down. He gets up. He gets ready to break down. He fails. He fails at everything. His wo rk, his family, his life, everything. There, there, she says. T here, there. She puts her arm around him and kisses him on the mouth, he ~mell~ good and he's got dressed up, it's Sunday. He has spread a white tablecloth o n the table, laid the Sunday plates and silver cutlery, the best glasses.
Wha1 house TOMA I &IP&DAt. w:~s this, what age w:~s she, a moment ago she'd been seventeen , now she was seventy-eight, it took a moment for her to coUect herself, before she wu able to relocate the flat and the kitchen in which she sat, and then she stared desperately at the man on the other side of the kltchen table: I've always loved you, she sald. :rstand wh\' It made such an tmpresston o n me. lnle \ llUation 3$ my great-grandfather. \li ce E-pedal married Alircd Johan Olsen. ue. She gaye b1rth to a son, named him I '.
A totall) new Life. 1 new fear: \\11at had he done to her? Something m~1dc her had :1\\0ken, she dtdn't need h1m. 1way I rom hm1 and lay on the ctdge of the bed. "he " 1~ hurrun~ im1dc, cremblm~ "-1Lh heat and agiralion. I It- lay on the b ed with his uniform on, his 1ack~t open, his ,hirt open, his crouser~. his mouth, he 36 was asleep. She got up and opened the window. A new life. She didn't need him. He fell in love with her; I think he fell in love with her, this young girl, Thea, who could have been his daughter.