Such a definite love only happens once in a lifetime.
Peng Ye, a man who is able to tell the time despite not having a watch on him; a man who is able to differentiate all 88 stars in the vast wilderness; a man who has the rifle skills of a marksman; a man who is able to yield and rise for his beloved; a man seemingly capable of nearly every single thing on this Earth.
Cheng Jia, a woman is able to coolly sit on her jeep and smoke despite being trapped in the wilderness; a woman who is able to help the shy Neymar express his feelings in a bold fashion; a woman who is able to remain silent despite being shot; a woman who is finally capable of understanding love because of Peng Ye.
Where there is wind, one would think of Peng Ye – him being as strong and steady as the wind;
Where there is sea, one would think of Cheng Jia – she being as soft and gentle as the sea.
One still remembers the sunlight that streamed through his fingers, and the eagle that soared in the sky.
He said to the eagle, “Cheng Jia, tomorrow will be a good day.”
If he said it’d be a good day, it would definitely be a good day.
Because — the wind goes, as he knows.
[Ebook] [Anh biết gió từ đâu đến][Drama]
someone who already read this novel, could you tell me what it this novel about?
The Wind Goes As He Knows isn’t an easy ride – it’s a gritty tale that explores both the dark and good sides of human nature as both the male and female leads (Peng Ye and Cheng Jia) truly learn about the meaning of redemption as the novel progresses. When we begin the novel, the female lead, a photographer, is a rather unlikable character – she engages in casual sex, she takes drugs, and she’s terribly difficult to get along with. However, her strange personality is not without reason – Cheng Jia has a huge amount of emotional issues to deal with and a rather pitiful back
story. As a result, she constantly abuses drugs and allows her life to spiral out of control as she feels that the destruction of her life is the only way she is able to redeem the numerous mistakes she had made.
As she begins to search for her next adrenaline rush in the wild plains of Qing Hai, she meets the male lead who works in Qing Hai, where he invests his life and energy to the protection of Tibetian antelopes, the target of numerous hunters and poachers. Cheng Jia is immediately drawn to Peng Ye’s body (yes, only his body), and when she receives the chance to travel with Peng Ye and his crew, she constantly attempts to seduce him to Peng Ye’s chagrin. As Cheng Jia travels with Peng Ye and his crew, she gradually learns about the dangers of Peng Ye’s job as he constantly battles against huge criminal syndicates involved in the poaching and hunting of Tibetan antelopes, the tight knit and homely community of protectors he belongs to, and finally begins to understand the meaning of love and redemption. I say ‘begins’ beacause her trip is a shortlived one, and she isn’t fully able to accept that she loves Peng Ye, that there is still a chance for her to turn her life around and redeem herself.
When she returns to her homeland, the ever pervasive, negative influences once again rear their ugly heads and Cheng Jia very nearly slips into the spiral again – but as she climbs onto the window ledge, ready to jump to her death, she’s suddenly reminded of Peng Ye, and calls him for help. It is truly at this point where Cheng Jia turns for the better, where we can finally observe that she no longer doubts her ability and desire to change for the better. She tries her best to quit the drugs, to be brave, to become a better person worthy of Peng Ye – but even then, we still see her struggle with her addictions; we still see that her desire to change for the better is still very much inextricably linked with her love for Peng Ye and her desire to be a better person for him.
And…. I’ll stop here because I think I already spoiled half of the book. XD