I’ve often wondered about the natural inclination we have toward presenting all those situations as voluntary or as the result of our own deliberate choosing, when, for the most part, we undergo them without being able to do much about them. If we could control the consequences of the freedom we do have, if each failure did not cost us a thing, literature, whether interactive or not, would be useless.
Therefore it is not so much the character or behaviour of Dominique and Marjorie, the characters of Pause, that change forms under the influence of the reader as the past and the daily environment in which he or she sees them evolve. This always leads the reader to take a new look at…
- FRANÇOIS COULON francoiscoulon.com