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And by the end you’re listening so intently that you hear all kinds of things. “Darling Didn’t We Kill You” has a somber guitar melody and distant choral voices or a buzzing drone. The last two minutes are a surprise cello version of the themes from the first 7 minutes. The final track is a beautiful melody that repeats itself more and more quietly (with a wonderful loud funeral bell keeping time). Unfortunately for Yunior, they were already friends, and she was off with other boys. When the story opens, Rafa and Nilda are having sex in the basement bedroom.“Speak Dead Speaker” is more static (it’s easy to see why these two EPs were bundled together). Indeed, Nilda was trouble more or less from the start–“brown trash,” he calls her. And since their mom would freak if she knew that, Yunior was not allowed to sleep on the upstairs couch–he had to be in the basement with them.
But Yunior never really leaves her side until the surprising, but very realistic ending.The two EPs that it replaced were officially retired (after print runs of 20 respectively). But after about four minutes, some quiet guitars layer through the static. Static resumes and then another wave of music bursts through and then, around 11 minutes, distant voices can be heard.“Silence Teaches You How to Sing” seems like perhaps Ulver has pulled a fast one. As the track nears the end you can hear a distant choir. They are in a similar style to , although there is more music. Neither one of these EPs is really essential, but they are both interesting and really create a mood. She was a friend of his–a kind of teasable friend–until puberty hit and her chest was to die for. Dammit, why did she have to start dating Yunior’s brother Rafa?The story follows their relationship, with Rafa treating her okay, but not great and, of course, he has another woman on the side.But this story differs from some of the other Junot Díaz stories in that although it is about Nilda, there is also a tragedy in Yunior’s family.