It offers the kind of refracted, wormhole narrative that generates comparisons to David Mitchell—deserved in this case.
The stories are splintered and refracted, the progressions coiled.
And in all that refracted glamour there's an empathetic eye, a sadness that speaks.
Her encounters with Seán—the supposed love of her life, as she frequently states—are hazy, refracted through money and commodity.
Coming events cast their shadows before, and the morning twilight of the new age is refracted deeply into the sky of the old one.
He looked at it, and looked, and saw that it refracted the light.
For diffusion as for light the shorter waves are the most refracted.
Our mind is the prism by which everything is distorted or refracted.
Knowledge does not enter into the affair at all till after these forms of refracted light have been produced.
Is the direction in which the rays are bent, or refracted, influenced by the relative densities of the media?
refract re·fract (rĭ-frākt')
v. re·fract·ed, re·fract·ing, re·fracts
To deflect something, especially light, from a straight path by refraction.
To determine the refraction of an eye or a lens.