Programmer Position Application and Gone Girl Novel Review

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Programmer Position Application

Dear Mr. Gilhooley,

I am writing to apply for the programmer position advertised on your website/in the Times Union on 25 January. As requested, I am enclosing a completed job application, my certification, my resume, and three references.

The opportunity presented in this listing is very appealing to me, and I believe that my strong technical experience and education will make me a very competitive candidate for this position and an asset to your organization. The key strengths that I possess for success in this position include:

  • I have been in charge of 23 people in private banking.
  • I strive for continued excellence.
  • I provide exceptional contributions to customer service for all customers.
  • I am a conscientious person who works hard and is a quick learner.

With a UDC degree in Computer Programming, I have a full understanding of the full lifecycle of an accounting cycle. I also have experience in learning and excelling at new technologies as needed. Please see my resume for additional information on my experience.

I can be reached anytime via email at [email protected] or my cell phone, 909-555-5555.

Thank you for taking the time to consider this application, and I look forward to hearing from you in the near future.

Yours faithfully or sincerely.

Gone Girl Novel Review

Gone Girl is the third novel by Spanish writer Paco. A thriller set in the present day in a small town in Castile, Spain, it immediately became a national bestseller.

The main characters in the novel are a couple, Pepe and Lola, now living in Pepe’s hometown of Benavente after he was made redundant as a welder. Now he owns a bar, opened with his wife’s inheritance. On the day of his tenth wedding anniversary, Pepe discovers his wife is missing. Due to different reasons, he becomes a prime suspect. The first half of the book is told in the third person from the point of view of two different omnipresent narrators. The two stories told are quite different, and they are told from the vision of a friend of him and her. One of them describes Pepe as stubborn and antisocial, whereas the other one makes him out to be aggressive and difficult. As a result, the reader is guessing whether Pepe is guilty or not.

The great strength of this book is how the characters are known little by little. Despite having the typical nuances of a common thriller (several suspects), the novel is also thought-provoking. Not only is this a complex and gripping book, but it also tackles daily problems of society. For all lovers of psychological thrillers, it is a must.

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