“I want to tell you a story,” says the voiceover.
“You know that story.
That was my favorite story.”
In his novel, The Birds of a Feather, published by Random House Canada, Cormac McCarthy tells the story of a Canadian boy named Daniel, who goes on a family vacation to France in the 1930s.
But the vacation is marred by a series of murders.
Daniel finds himself in a country where his mother is killed, and where his father is the king.
He discovers that his mother’s family has been hiding the truth of her death.
He learns that the murders took place decades ago, and that his father was the murderer.
The story of Daniel and his family was one of the most important books of literature to be written in Canada in the 1920s.
The novel was adapted into a TV series in the 1950s, and has been translated into numerous languages.
This year’s Literature Prize winners were awarded in the category of “The Great Canadian Novel,” the prestigious literary awards that have been awarded since 1923.
The Great Canadian Poetry Prize has been awarded to five writers since 1923, with the most recent winner, Margaret Atwood, winning the prize in 2013.