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At the first glance, the plot of psychological mystical drama "Accord" - a sentimental love story between the Lithuanian accordionist and Azerbaijani poetess. Lovers, leaving their previous lifes, are going to one of the most romantic places in Turkey - to the beautiful Antalya, fabulous small town of Kemer.
But things are not so simple. Even in this paradise, against the clear sea and the blessed palms, their feelings pass through a sieve of ruthless reality and a maze of internal trials.
Thematically, the novel carries two entwined stories: romantic love on the background of a journey and mystical - allegorical phantasmagoria with anti-people and anti-planet, which were encountered by the lady character in her early youth. She tells this story to the man, trying to give him the key to her inner worldview.
The text of the novel is rich in quotations of authors of different ages, a variety of cultural and literary context. It is remarcable that the main dominant of the text is dialogue and all book can be called the novel - dialogue: dialogues between the main characters, the dialogue between text and reader, a dialogue with yourself.
This is a psychological analysis of relations between the two diametrically opposed personalities, opposite in everything: appearance, gender, social origin, ideals, views on life values, morals, priorities, interpersonal relationships. Both characters - a classic Yin and Yang. Both are well aware that they are so different, both realize that their relationship can not be bright. This huge contrast generates the attraction to each other, which irresistibly binds them in indissoluble knot.
The main dilemma of the novel is an eternal confrontation between two worlds - between materialism and idealism. Idealistic worldview was revealed through the bright image of the heroine‘s father and his lifestyle. What is more important - to build a house (position of the accordionist), or to write a novel (position of poetess)? Speaking about this subject, she cites him a sentence from the novel by Mikhail Bulgakov's "Master and Margarita" "... Manuscripts do not burn ...".
This novel like a red line runs through the whole story, showing up in the mystical twists and turns of the past, as well as in the zigzags of the present-day events.