Born on the island of Hispaniola on September 3rd, 1979. Frederick Piña entered the world on the Dominican Republic’s
worst natural disaster in the country’s history. As a child, immersed in his imagination. He built toys out of wooden
blocks, and developed a taste for sculpting from the various rocks in from porch of his home. He dreamed of the arts, and
even flying about the stars. Immigrating to the United States on the fall of 1989. Along side mother and soon to be born sister,
Frederick absorbed the colors, sounds, and dynamic energy of Brooklyn’s Williamsburg neighborhood.
Note: The style of writing that you'll encountered has often been described
through out literary circles as 'stream of consciousness'. This method is what I am naturally and most comfortably
with in my original storytelling abilities. The debate rages on ;-)
In literature, technique that records the multifarious thoughts and feelings
of a character without regard to logical argument or narrative sequence. The writer attempts by the stream of consciousness
to reflect all the forces, external and internal, influencing the psychology of a character at a single moment. The technique
was first employed by Édouard Dujardin (1861-1949) in his novel Les Lauriers sont coupés (1888) and was subsequently used
by such notable writers as James Joyce, Virginia Woolf, and William Faulkner. The phrase stream of consciousness to indicate
the flow of inner experience was first used by William James in Principles of Psychology (1890).
Columbia Encyclopedia, Second Edition 2001
"Thanks for visiting, all ideas, suggestions and comments would greatly be appreciated."
Copyright (C) 2004 Frederick Pina