Scott would never again linger in Dusty鈥檚 shadow, or any other runner鈥檚. 鈥淎nybody who has seenhim running fast on mountainous terrain in the last miles of a hundred-miler will be a changedperson,鈥?an awestruck trail runner declared on Letsrun.com, the number one message board for allthings running, after watching Scott shatter the record at Western States. Scott was a hero for avery different reason among back-of-the-packers too slow to see him in action. After winning ahundred-mile race, Scott would be desperate for a hot shower and cool sheets. But instead ofleaving, he鈥檇 wrap himself in a sleeping bag and stand vigil by the finish line. When day broke thenext morning, Scott would still be there, cheering hoarsely, letting that last, persistent runner knowhe wasn鈥檛 alone. True, he had lost all his money, his reputation, and his position as a gentleman; he had, in fact, had to burn his house down in order to get his roast sucking pig; but if asked whether he would rather be as he was now or as he was on the day before his arrest, he would not have had a moment鈥檚 hesitation in preferring his present to his past. If his present could only have been purchased at the expense of all that he had gone through, it was still worth purchasing at the price, and he would go through it all again if necessary. The loss of the money was the worst, but Ellen said she was sure they would get on, and she knew all about it. As for the loss of reputation 鈥?considering that he had Ellen and me left, it did not come to much. Blaming the running injury epidemic on big, bad Nike seems too easy鈥攂ut that鈥檚 okay, becauseit鈥檚 largely their fault. The company was founded by Phil Knight, a University of Oregon runnerwho could sell anything, and Bill Bowerman, the University of Oregon coach who thought heknew everything. Before these two men got together, the modern running shoe didn鈥檛 exist. Neitherdid most modern running injuries. 在线不卡日本v二区,日本最新免费一区,日本道二区视频,国产在线视频不卡一 鈥淒o not speak to me,鈥?said Ernest, his eyes flashing with a fire that was unwonted in them. Another warder then came up and took Theobald aside, while the first conducted Ernest to the gates. But Chase Chen got it. His artist鈥檚 eye also spotted the quiet intensity in the aftermaths ofHurricane Ted. Chase鈥檚 specialty, after all, was 鈥渢he dramatic dance between sunlight andshadow,鈥?and brother, was dramatic dancing ever Ted to a tee. What fascinated Chase wasn鈥檛action, but anticipation; not the ballerina鈥檚 leap, but the instant before takeoff when her strength iscoiled and anything is possible. He could see the same thing during Ted鈥檚 quiet moments, the samesimmering power and unlimited possibility, and that鈥檚 when Chase reached for his sketch pad. Foryears, Chase would use Ted as a model; some of his finest works, in fact, are portraits of Ted, Lisa,and their incandescently lovely daughter, Ona. Chase was so entranced by the world as reflectedby Ted that he released an entire book with nothing but portraits of Ted and his family: Ted andOna cooped up in the old Beetle 鈥?Ona buried in a book 鈥?Lisa glancing over her shoulder atOna, the living product of her father鈥檚 sunlight and shadow. Next time your feet are sore, walk on slippery stones in a cold creek. Unbelievable!鈥? And now Mr. Hawke, who up to this time had spoken with singular quietness, changed his manner to one of greater warmth and continued 鈥?