69 year old Haruki Murakami rare appearance, because no one keeps books donated his alma mater.

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 69 year old Haruki Murakami rare appearance, because no one keeps books donated his alma mater.


Haruki Murakamis new book Knights murder

Haruki Murakamis works in a bookstore in Tokyo

Overseas Network - Peoples Daily Official Website of Overseas Edition reported on November 5 (Editor-in-Chief: Liu Qiang, Wang Mengtang). On November 4, 69-year-old Japanese writer Haruki Murakami donated materials related to his work to Waseda University, his alma mater, for which he rarely appeared publicly on November 4. He said he held a press conference in Japan for 37 years.

Haruki Murakami rarely receives media interviews, but recently began to participate in radio programs and other public appearances have increased. He held a press conference at Waseda University in Shinjuku, Tokyo, Thursday, announcing that he would donate drafts to his alma mater and translated works from all over the world.

As for the reasons for holding the press conference, Haruki Murakami said, Donation materials are extremely important to me and must be explained well.

Haruki Murakami said that after nearly 40 years of writing, there was almost no room at home or in the office to put drafts, documents and other materials. I dont have children, so Im worried that they might be scattered after my death, so I decided to keep them in one place. Haruki Murakami said he had considered donating to foreign universities, but eventually chose his Japanese alma mater and thought it was the right decision. Waseda University will discuss and make full use of these data to establish a literary related international research center. Haruki Murakami entered the first Literature Department of Waseda University in 1968 and graduated in 1975. In 1979, he won the New Humanities Award for Japanese Mass Images for Listening to the Wind and Singing. Since then, he has published many best-selling works such as Norwegian Forest and 1Q84, which have been translated into more than 50 languages. Source: overseas network - Peoples Daily Overseas Edition official website editor: Ren Zi Qing _NE6384

Haruki Murakami said that after nearly 40 years of writing, there was almost no room at home or in the office to put drafts, documents and other materials. I dont have children, so Im worried that they might be scattered after my death, so I decided to keep them in one place.

Haruki Murakami said he had considered donating to foreign universities, but eventually chose his Japanese alma mater and thought it was the right decision. Waseda University will discuss and make full use of these data to establish a literary related international research center.

Haruki Murakami entered the first Literature Department of Waseda University in 1968 and graduated in 1975. In 1979, he won the New Humanities Award for Japanese Mass Images for Listening to the Wind and Singing. Since then, he has published many best-selling works such as Norwegian Forest and 1Q84, which have been translated into more than 50 languages.