“The Time of Her Time” was a piece of fiction, a pure piece of fiction. And I remember, at the time I wrote it, I had a brave publisher, Walter Minton, with Putnam. And he decided he wanted to try publishing it. He decided the time was right that he could do it, because most people who read it said, “Well, this is marvelous. This is wonderful. This is one of the best things you’ve ever written, but it’s unpublishable. You can’t possibly publish it. It breaks too many taboos.” Nonetheless, Minton published it. A lot of people defended it at the time, because in those days we used to feel we were in a war. There were a great many of us, not only writers, but critics as well, novelists collaborated to a degree, in the sense that we were fighting the Philistines who wanted to hold literature back. So, a great many people came to my aid on that story. The net effect of it was that a book came out with the story. It was a book called Advertisements for Myself, and nothing bad happened. There was no censorship of it. Later, Minton used to love to say that one of the reasons he published Lolita was he saw he could get away with it. He could do it, because he realized that for all the brouhaha over the dangers of publishing “The Time of Her Time,” nothing had happened. And so he thought, “Yes, with this wonderful book by Nabokov called Lolita, I’m going to publish that and I can get away with that too.” And he did. He was a very bold publisher, the last of the Mohicans in a way.