By Scott William Carter
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Additional resources for A Dark Planetarium
The darkness was so complete that Jack could not see his hand in front of his face, nor his son sitting next to him. High above them, he heard rain tapping on the roof. " Jack squeezed his son's small fingers. He did not know if he could go through with this. It would be much easier to talk about the stars and the planets. He could talk about Saturn's rings. He could talk about Jupiter's moons. These were facts -- knowable, comforting, and easy. He could talk about these things and then they could go home.
Is it really bad? " "No, I want to see the stars. " Jack returned to the ticket window, blinking away the rain that ran down his forehead into his eyes. The clerk, wearing a bored expression, had his arm on the counter and rested his head against his fist. " Jack asked. The clerk sighed. "I told you, the equipment--" "I'll pay you the ticket price and give you twenty bucks. " This made the clerk pause. He pursed his lips, then shook his head. "I could lose my job, sir. Look, the stuff is broken.
Jack smiled. "We won't stay long," he said. The kid nodded. " Jack led Travis down the carpeted isle, taking a pair of seats somewhere in the middle. They had no sooner sat down when the kid shut the door, sealing them in darkness. Jack was sure that usually there were at least lights along the aisle, but the clerk had left them off. The darkness was so complete that Jack could not see his hand in front of his face, nor his son sitting next to him. High above them, he heard rain tapping on the roof.