He studied in a public school and then became a young worker in Taiwan, as well as his experience in a poetry club when he was implicated by white terror in college. The innocence in his heart always seemed to stay outside. The naming of the characters, the plot design, and the recurring symbols in the book, as clues in the novel, reflect Zhang Jinshan's spiritual innocence - Chunzi, the daughter of a music teacher, Xie Youchun and only son Xie Zhen who caused a misunderstanding between teachers and students in the school, and Jumei A mythical beast, a young deer that cannot tell male and female, a metaphor for poetry.
Readers can see many scenes and depictions of the concept of innocence, and Zhang Jinshan is always among them: "Junzi has already put on her coat, she poked her head into the classroom, and happily waved goodbye to Jinshan who was stunned, like a raster to vector conversion bird in early spring. , jumped over the stagnant water and left lively. Her belt was not fastened, it slipped slightly, like a white butterfly, swaying behind her." However, innocence was also the source of Zhang Jinshan's lifelong depression: "Sadness is contagious. Yes. Sad memory is like a thread, when vulnerability is exposed, the thoughts that have been hidden for a long time can finally emerge, along the stitches, dismantling piece by piece.
Only sadness can respond to sadness, and only vulnerability can be followed by vulnerability.” Zhang Jinshan was eventually recruited by the "Junior Navy Staff" on the campus and became a Taiwanese juvenile worker. The bomber blocked Junko and Jinshan's spiritual love in their youth; Xie Youchun was the culprit who broke the news because of his close relationship with Zhang Jinshan, which led to a misunderstanding of teacher-student love. It was Zhang Jinshan's eldest daughter, Zhang Fenfang; Zhang Jinshan was implicated in the Poetry Society when he was in college, and was labelled a red element by the authorities.