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Read the following excerpt from the article "Vision, Voice, and the Power of Creation: An Author Speaks Out," by T.A. Barron, and answer the question that follows: Another way to tap the power of imagination is through place. My own background as a writer rooted in nature, having grown up reading Henry David Thoreau, Rachel Carson, and John Muir long before I ever dipped into Madeleine L'Engle, Lloyd Alexander, Ursula Le Guin, E.B. White, or J.R.R. Tolkien. My early writings were really nature journals; at a setting for a story. It is, in truth, another form of character, no less alive and complex, mysterious and contradictor, than the richest character in human form. The author writes that he "wrote a complete biography- of a tree." What message is implied about the tree with this statement? The author couldn't think of any other subject for a biography The author didn't think a partial biography was enough. The author didn't want to speak for the tree. The author believed the tree had a life story, like a person.
packman (paki) to the rescues SO HURRY UP