By Celestine Chua
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Additional info for 101 Things To Do Before You Die
When the taxi moved off, he did not notice where it was going. He only saw the back of the man's head in front of him. He tried to imagine what the man looked like. In his mind, he formulated the question: Who are you? Slowing to a halt, he realized they had stopped outside her flat in Hegermanns gate. He braked, pulled into the kerb and switched on the roof light - an anonymous taxi in any street in town. Lowering his chin to his chest, he pretended to be making a note while registering her through his eyelashes.
His eyes hurt from staring, but he couldn't tear them away. Even though he was very cold, Richard Ekholt was not aware that he was freezing. He was wearing a taxi driver's uniform and nothing over it. The Oslo Taxis logo was sewn on his left sleeve at the top. The uniform was creased, the trousers unpressed and the soiled jacket lapels bore dark, long-term coffee, hot dog and ketchup stains. On his feet he was wearing brown shoes unsuitable for freezing temperatures. When he noticed the woman's silhouette through the white blind, he closed his eyes for two brief seconds.
He kicked the door. No sign of give. He backed away. How had she got in? he wondered. He searched for a bell, but there was nothing to be seen. She must have known the way, he thought. She has been here before, he thought. As though in a trance, he wobbled back to the taxi. All he could hear was the crunching of snow underfoot. He got in and glowered at the clock on the dashboard. Shouts from customers who wanted a taxi seeped through, but he didn't pay any attention; he didn't take his eyes off the minute hand on the clock.
101 Things To Do Before You Die by Celestine Chua