»Jebe se meni za predsednike, pisatelje, poslance in stranke … Pa za Iran in njihov nuklearni program. Pa za povojne poboje. Za rejunjon Pop Designa. Za globalno segrevanje. Jebe se mi za Afganistance, njihova makova polja, telebanska jajca, islamske skrajneže in talce. Jebe se mi za desne, leve, sredinsko leve, sredinsko desne, narkomanijo, za srbski ponos in kamikaze na slovenskih cestah. Jebe se mi za storilce in žrtve. Jebe se mi za Piranski zaliv. Za Japonce in njihove samomore. Pa za naše tudi. Za enajsti september in šesti april, to je mimogrede moj rojstni datum. Jebe se mi za Dženifer, Brada, njune seksualne probleme pa tisto pičko od Angeline. Jebe se mi za Tita in Paris Hilton. Za kolumnajzarje, komunajzarje, komunalce in komunikologe. V bistvu se mi jebe za celi svet.«
Tetoviran križ sumljivega izvora na Paksovi rami ni bil obrnjen narobe, dedkove oči pa.
Janja Vidmar, in Slovenia and worldwide awarded author offers the young reader an individual experience of ethics with her problem oriented literature. In Maribor her low fees, teenage daughter and fatty cats offer her great creative conditions. If the nearest hill with vineyard doesn’t ___ on her house, she will remain a thorn in the side of catechism-for-domestic-usage defenders. She wrote more than 40 youth works, scenarios, radio plays, and short stories’ collections. Her opus is outstanding and her commitment to raising the reading culture of youth in Slovenia priceless.
From the accompanying text
Following the established literary-theoretic labels we could say that Angie is a problem-oriented novel. The main character Angie, who lives with a single mum, childish hippy bimbo and her rapidly swapping lovers, her dad has sat one day on a plane to Rolling Stones concert and never came back. At home he abandoned his neurotic wife and a teenage daughter with clearly expressed need of parents and a motorbike which still makes her mom certain that one day he will come back. “He would never leave without his Harley,” her drunken mum repeats even years after Angie has already accepted the fact that her dad is not coming back. “Mum can’t stand the truth” is Angie’s answer to her mum’s freaking out. “Fuck it, sometimes folks are so fragile and vulnerable that they must be protected from the cruelty of the world.”
by Ana Duša