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Journalist to Editor-in-Chief: “But this writer is an incoherent loser personality”

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Day 1: Before the interview

A journalist had big problems Thursday interviewing Gef Sanhedrin, a completely overlooked and ignored author.

“As for the time we live in, it’s very important for me that an author radiates that he or she has a subject that he or she acknowledges and is not just a process like all the rest of us.”

And why is that?

“I don’t know.”

Excellent. But what kind of human being is Gef? I can tell you that he does exactly that. Besides, he is extremely professional about what he wants with his writing and he loves people, he knows where he would like to see the world move, he is analytically gifted, warm, listening and his company is rewarding. So the question is why you have so much difficulty interviewing him. Are you jealous of him? Does he confuse you? You can help him to become established and you can help his readers to discover him.

“I’d rather make a critical interview with him.”

Stop thinking like that. He’ll be fine. Be open and let him manage the interview. An interview always belongs to the one interviewed. People have forgotten that. You have forgotten that. You should know better as a professional journalist.

“He thinks he’s unique.”

He is as unique as you and i. His advantage is just that he can pull some things out of the bag, show it, in words, the uniqueness that we forget to think about in our stressful everyday life, so stop flashing your ego and take up all the room.

“But I’m skeptical of his uniqueness.”

Until you actually meet him.

“His latest book was about insults among nice gardeners. What is a nice gardener?”

It’s a gardener who smiles at people and gives room. It says on page one in the book.

“But it makes no sense whatsoever. Why are we discussing this?”

Because you are going to interview him.

“But it says on page one in The Journalist’s Manual that people who can explain the position of their subject in the world without knowing the world, our modern world, without wanting to know it and without being up to knowing it or what do I know, is too curly to begin with.”

I feel that meeting with him can become a kind of turning point in your career. A real opportunity.

Day 2: After the interview

What happened? Did the interview go well?

“There are people like him in the world. Knowing that is a real comfort. I hope my interview can get the reader to acknowledge what I have acknowledged. His attitude, his language.”

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Morten Hjerl-Hansen (born 15. June 1973) is a danish blogger born in Copenhagen, Denmark, Europe. I lived for the first 19 years of my life in a liberal-minded, literary and academic home in North Zealand. My mother is a psychiatrist and my father is a chemical engineer. I have two siblings. Throughout childhood, "I invented near-useless things almost every day" and told my siblings "fairy tales" where they themselves were the protagonists. In 1986, I visited Houston in the United States with my family on a stay that spanned three and a half months. I started programming in 1986 and made approx. 20 major projects until I "lost the ability" in 2018. Student from N. Zahles High School 1992. Ry College 1993. Read theology 1993-1994 in Aarhus. Read philosophy 1995-2000 in Linköping, Lund and Copenhagen. Worked as Java programmer 2000 and 2001. Participated in numerous poetry readings in Copenhagen 2002-2007. Got a psychosis in 2007 "which took about 10 years to recover". Married to Else Andersen in 2010 and resides in Asnaes, Denmark. Father in 2014. Has written The Other Newspaper daily in Danish and English daily since 2013.