Colm Tóibín is a contemporary Irish writer. Openly homosexual - a fact that is commonly seen portrayed in his plays, the journalist is also known for his peculiarities in writing and for the topics that he addresses in particular insularity and life abroad. When he wrote Brooklin , recently adapted for the cinema, he hit a new category of projection being viewed by the media and critics.
In his texts, he ponders an audience that feels the same as many of his characters. When someone is living in a recognizably stereotyped country - Ireland, for example, dealing with a religious society in conflict with civil rights of minorities, it is easy to identify with the author's writing. By imagining a life in the situation of a stranger in a totally…show more content… However, there is a relevance as to the treatment of his works: the difference that his being has something in the discussions. Can one discuss the world through an account of blacks, homosexuals, a stranger? Will this report weigh heavily on the pendulum of criticality? If you cannot, why not? And what will be the determining factor? For many authors who talk about Colm, talking about their themes has the inference that the world viewed from outside has more discussion involved than those from within. Obviously for those outside, the world has more colored emotions than cold monochrome vision, from the control of the oppressor. Perhaps this is a conclusion to draw when you are in the center rather than the…show more content… The most prudent bet would be to frame each student within the regular pattern, the standard established by the minority. However, in Colm we find an important vie: the narrator of the periphery has more to add than the one within the hegemonic tradition. Your contribution is closer to the valuable than those before. Being an openly homosexual author, he brings to the discussion a personal opinion, in vivid terms. The author's experience achieves a projection that many students, and even teachers, tend to question within their prejudices, of their erected defenses: what property does such an author have to do it? It is then, knowing what the author says, the administration of knowledge and the power to bring values into the classroom. But obviously, outlining the issues addressed, Colm Tóibín discusses not only his sexuality, but also life abroad and the feeling of loss. Each theme brings an approach that is reflected in the characters. The treatment given to individual existence, to the problems and past tortures, denotes an experience that can bring help when we encounter difficulties. They are works that experience feeling at the hard, but elucidating