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Characterization In A Classic Novel - Characterization in a Classic Novel Mary Shelly’s Frankenstein is the story of a scientist, Victor Frankenstein, and his quest to create life from death. Frankenstein’s experiment goes dreadfully wrong and he is forced to flee from the monster he created. Throughout this novel, Frankenstein is characterized by his extreme intelligence, skepticism and withdrawn behavior, and remorse. In the beginning of this novel, it is clearly stated that Victor has a love for knowledge. “It was the secrets of heaven and earth that I desired to learn; and whether it was the outward nature and the mysterious soul of man that occupies me, still my inquiries were directed to the metaphysical, or in its highest sense, that physical secrets of the world,” (37)....   [tags: essays research papers] 556 words
(1.6 pages)
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Christopher in The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time - Christopher: Ethical Vs. Unethical Dictionary.com has defined the word ethical as "Being in accordance with the accepted principles of right and wrong." While we all have different opinions of what is right and wrong, most people have the same ideas to what is "socially acceptable." In the novel "The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time, the autistic main character Christopher Boone may not have the same views as the rest of us about what is right and what is wrong. Christopher Boone is a good-hearted boy but more unethical than ethical, yet most of the time unaware of his bad behavior due to his different views of the world....   [tags: Mark Haddon] 1063 words
(3 pages)
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Slaughterhouse-Five: A Peace Novel - War is a tragic experience that can motivate people to do many things. Many people have been inspired to write stories, poems, or songs about war. Many of these examples tend to reflect feelings against war. Kurt Vonnegut is no different and his experience with war inspired him to write a series of novels starting with Slaughter-House Five. It is a unique novel expressing Vonnegut's feelings about war. These strong feeling can be seen in the similarities between characters, information about the Tralfamadorians, dark humor, and the structure of the novel....   [tags: Kurt Vonnegut] 1434 words
(4.1 pages)
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Huck Superstistion in the Novel - Huck Superstistion in the Novel In the novel The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain, there is a lot of superstition. Some examples of superstition in the novel are Huck killing a spider which is bad luck, the hair-ball used to tell fortunes, and the rattle-snake skin Huck touches that brings Huck and Jim good and bad luck. Superstition plays an important role in the novel Huck Finn. In Chapter one Huck sees a spider crawling up his shoulder, so he flipped it off and it went into the flame of the candle....   [tags: essays papers] 1736 words
(5 pages)
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Sense and Sensibility: A Novel of Moderation - Sense and Sensibility: A Novel of Moderation          In her first published novel, Sense and Sensibility, Jane Austin brought to life the spirit of being young, in love and living in the eighteenth century. Her story revealed the heartaches and happiness shared by Elinor Dashwood, who represented sense and her sister Marianne, who stood for sensibility. Both sisters felt strongly for what they unknowingly stood for, but each needed to reach a middle ground to find true happiness. It was not until the end of the novel, through marriage, that Elinor and Marianne overcame their nature of having sense and sensibility....   [tags: Austen Sense Sensibility Essays]
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1517 words
(4.3 pages)
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Heart of Darkness as a Racist Novel - Heart of Darkness as a Racist Novel Because of Conrad's constant use of light and dark imagery in this novel, it can be difficult at times to ascertain whether his use of this imagery is meant in a racist manner, or whether he is using it simply to show how the Europeans actions are bigoted because of their naivety, or their seeming overwhelmed ness due to the new and strange landscape they have conquered, and their actions are a result of over eagerness on their behalf to civilize the blacks....   [tags: Papers] 1451 words
(4.1 pages)
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Taylor's Novel The Bomb - The terror of nuclear war, the fright of your home being destroyed before your eyes. This was what was facing 16 year old Sorry Rinamu in the novel The Bomb by Theodore Taylor. This historical fiction deals with the problems of Sorry and his small island facing the control of Japan and needs of the United States. The Bomb takes place on the small island of Bikini Atoll after World War II in the year 1946. Being located in the west Pacific led to problems with Japan. This island was under Japanese control during World War II, until the Americans freed them....   [tags: Theodore Taylor] 984 words
(2.8 pages)
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The Novel Rising Sun - I read the novel Rising Sun by Michael Crichton. The story is about the grand opening of the Nakamoto Tower in Los Angeles, the new American headquarters of a Japanese corporation. On the night of the opening a young girl was killed on the forty-sixth floor, one story above the floor of the party. The Japanese liaison, Lieutenant Peter James Smith, was called to help the investigation begin, as the Japanese businessmen tried to stall the police. Though the story is about a homicide investigation, the underlying theme is one of business deals, both corrupt and proper....   [tags: Michael Chrichton] 1012 words
(2.9 pages)
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Catherine Sedgwick's A New England Tale - ... In Sedgwick’s Novel we listen to the advice Marry gives to Jane when she state “But my child do not be down-hearted there has One ‘taken you up who will not leave you, nor forsake you.’ The fires may be about you but they will not kindle on you.’ Make the bible your counsellor; you will always find some good word there, that will be a bright light to you in the darkest night: and do not forget the daily sacrifice of prayer; for, as the priest under the old covenant were nourished by a part of what they offered, so, when the sacrifice of praise is sent upward by the broken and contrite heart, there is a strength cometh back upon our own souls: blessed be his name, it is what the world cannot give.”(Sedgwick 19) In the case of Mary and Jane, Mary is telling to turn to god, repent what she has done and pray for what is to come and God will be good to her and fill her will strength and potency....   [tags: Sin, God, Novel Analysis] 986 words
(2.8 pages)
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Pride and Prejudice - ... These faults create the barrier between complacency and growth. Darcy must change in order to move past the other men on Elizabeth’s path. The most important characters that remain unchanged come together by marriage. Their consequence for their constant lack of civility is a marriage of convenience; a version neither Darcy or Elizabeth desire. Mr. Wickham and Miss Lydia Bennet juxtapose Mr. Darcy and Miss Elizabeth in their absolute refusal for moral reform. The marriage that results between them is direct evidence of their static nature....   [tags: Jane Austen, Novel Analysis]
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1249 words
(3.6 pages)
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Friday Night Lights Rhetorical Analysis - ... His conclusion, life is not fair. Boobie Miles, for example is a High School student who has dedicated his life to football. As a child his beloved uncle, L.V. built up his hopes and dreams, forcing him to believe that he was Heisman Trophy material. “L.V. had inescapable visions of his nephew --- Boobie Miles as the best running back in the whole damn state of Texas, Boobie as belle of the ball at Nebraska or Texas A & M or one of those other fantastic college casinos, Boobie as the winner of the Heisman” (Bissinger 1)....   [tags: Bissinger, football, Odessa, Texas] 915 words
(2.6 pages)
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Ken Kesey's One Flew Over The Cukoos Nest and the Movie - Ken Kesey's One Flew Over The Cukoos Nest and the Movie The film version of One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest, produced by Milos Forman, contains many similarities to the novel, however the differences are numerous to the extent that the story, written by Ken Kesey, is overlooked by anyone who only saw the film. Ken Kesey wrote the novel, One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest, after experimenting with drugs and working on a psychiatric ward in 1960 and the novel was published in 1962. “Kesey became a night attendant on the Menlo Park Veterans Hospital psychiatric ward so that he could concentrate on his writing.” (Magill 1528) Kesey’s rebellious novel explores the world of mental patients struggling against authority and society through incredible imagery....   [tags: Film Movie Novel Compare Contrast Essays] 2453 words
(7 pages)
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The Significance of Technology Depicted in Bradbury's Novel, Fahrenheit 451 - Ray Bradbury's novel, Fahrenheit 451, is based in a futuristic time where technology rules our everyday lives and books are viewed as a bad thing because it brews free thought. Although today’s technological advances haven’t caught up with Bradbury’s F451, there is a very real danger that society might end up relying on technology at the price of intellectual development. Fahrenheit 451 is based in a futuristic time period and takes place in a large American City on the Eastern Coast. The futuristic world in which Bradbury describes is chilling, a future where all known books are burned by so called "firemen." Our main character in Fahrenheit 451 is a fireman known as Guy Montag, he has the visual characteristics of the average fireman, he is tall and dark-haired, but there is one thing which separates him from the rest of his colleagues....   [tags: Ray Bradbury's Fahrenheit 451] 1219 words
(3.5 pages)
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Book Review of Night and Dawn - Book Review of Night and Dawn "Never shall I forget that night, the first night in the camp, which has turned my life into one long night, seven times cursed and seven times sealed. Never shall I forget that smoke. Never shall I forget the little wreaths of smoke beneath a silent blue sky. Never shall I forget those flames which consumed my faith forever. Never shall I forget that nocturnal silence which deprived me, for all eternity, of the desire to live. Never shall I forget those moments which murdered my God and my soul and turned my dreams to dust....   [tags: Papers] 2561 words
(7.3 pages)
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A Midsummer Night's Dream - A Midsummer Night's Dream Some optimists have compared love to a blissful dream, but Shakespeare's clever intrigue shows what a confusing nightmare love can be. As the audience ponders the revelry they have just seen as the play comes to an ending, Puck steps forth to conclude the confusion: If we shadows have offended Think but this, and all is mended That you have but slumb'red here While these visions did appear And this weak and idle theme No more yielding than a dream. The audience is left in as much ambiguity as felt throughout the performance, appropriately ending the play in a puzzling state of confusion....   [tags: William Shakespeare] 1849 words
(5.3 pages)
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Response to Night by Eliezer Wiesel - Response to Night by Eliezer Wiesel Night 1. What is your Text about. Night is an autobiography by a man named Eliezer Wiesel. The autobiography is a quite disturbing record of Elie’s childhood in the Nazi death camps Auschwitz and Buchenwald during world war two. While Night is Elie Wiesel’s testimony about his experiences in the Holocaust, Wiesel is not, precisely speaking, the story’s protagonist. Night is narrated by a boy named Eliezer who represents Elie, but details set apart the character Eliezer from the real life Elie....   [tags: Autobiography Wiesel Analysis] 1694 words
(4.8 pages)
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The Night Of The Hunter: The Preacher - The Night of the Hunter: The Preacher When describing the preacher, John says, “His name is Harry Powell. But the names of his fingers are E and V and O and L and E and T and A and H and that story he tells about one hand being Hate and the other hand being Love is a lie because they are both hate and to watch them moving scares me worse than shadows, worse than the wind.” This description shows the absolute essence of the preacher's character in Davis Grubb's The Night of the Hunter....   [tags: essays research papers] 895 words
(2.6 pages)
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Heavenly Hurt in Night - Heavenly Hurt "Night" by Elie Wiesel is a terrifying account of the Holocaust during World War II. Throughout this book we see a young Jewish boy's life turned upside down from his peaceful ways. The author explores how dangerous times break all social ties, leaving everyone to fight for themselves. He also shows how one's survival may be linked to faith and family. The novel starts out in a small highly Jewish populated Hungarian town named Sighet. The people's lives and community somewhat revolve around each other and religion (Judaism)....   [tags: Elie Wiesel] 961 words
(2.7 pages)
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The Nature of Solitude in Chopin's Novel, The Awakening - The Nature of Solitude in Chopin's Novel, The Awakening "The name of the piece was something else, but she called it ‘Solitude.' When she heard it there came before her imagination the figure of a man standing beside a desolate rock on the seashore. He was naked. His attitude was one of hopeless resignation as he looked toward a distant bird winging its flight away from him."(47) "All along the white beach, up and down, there was no living thing in sight. A bird with a broken wing was beating the air above, reeling, fluttering, circling disabled down, down to the water...when she was there beside the sea, absolutely alone, she cast the unpleasant, pricking garments from her, and for the first time in her life she stood naked in the open air, at the mercy of the sun, the breeze that beat upon her, and the waves that invited her....   [tags: Chopin Awakening] 828 words
(2.4 pages)
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A Comparison of The Perfect Storm Movie and Novel - A Comparison of The Perfect Storm Movie and Novel                                The Perfect Storm is a novel written by Sebastian Junger, that retells the horrific story of fishermen and sailors who were caught in the eye of the worst storm in history. The book mainly focuses on the Andrea Gail, a swordfishing boat, with a crew of 6 men, who disappeared without a trace deep into the northern atlantic sea. In the year 2000, almost 10 years after the tragic event took place, a motion picture, perfectly titled, The Perfect Storm which was based on the novel was released....   [tags: Perfect Storm Compare Contrast Essays] 863 words
(2.5 pages)
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Oscar Wilde's Success at a Gothic Novel - In this essay I will be looking at how successful Oscar Wilde was at creating a gothic novel. I will be using Edgar Alan Poe’s short story The Fall of the House of Usher and the film Bram Stokers, Dracula and the The Picture of Dorian Gray. In this essay I will be looking at how successful Oscar Wilde was at creating a gothic novel. I will be using Edgar Alan Poe’s short story ‘The Fall of the House of Usher’ and the film ‘Bram Stokers, Dracula’ and the earlier version ‘Nosferatu’ as reference pieces to the gothic form....   [tags: English Literature] 1490 words
(4.3 pages)
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Frank Norris’s Novel McTeague - Greed is defined as the intense and selfish desire for food wealth, or power. In Frank Norris’ novel of McTeague the nature of greed is evident throughout the work. Many of the characters such as McTeague, Trina, and Zerkow show numerous situations where greed takes over their lives. These situations where we see greed occurs with money, love and... This essay will be discussing the nature of greed that takes place throughout the novel and supported evidence to support this greed that occurs throughout the work....   [tags: essays research papers] 1522 words
(4.3 pages)
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The Character Crook from Steinbeck's Novel - The extract I have chosen is from the beginning of chapter four and stretches from page 71 to page 73. This extract gives a detailed description of Crooks, his room and his possessions. The extract I have chosen is from the beginning of chapter four and stretches from page 71 to page 73. This extract gives a detailed description of Crooks, his room and his possessions. The entrance of Lennie into Crooks´ room and the development of their relationship throughout the scene is shown. At the beginning of the extract Lennie is not welcomed into Crooks´ room, but at the end they begin to befriend each other....   [tags: English Literature] 1219 words
(3.5 pages)
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A Comparison of Film and Novel Versions of Frankenstein - A Comparison of Film and Novel Versions of Frankenstein The nature of horror stories gives the reader/audience a feeling of intense fear, shock or disgust. It creates an atmosphere of tension for the reader/audience. Horror stories are designed to entertain people by causing enjoyable feelings of horror. The purposes of the films/novel: In James Whale version and Mary Shelley's novel the purpose was to scare the reader/audience. In Mel Brooks Frankenstein the purpose of the film was to entertain to create humour, to make the audience laugh....   [tags: Papers] 1395 words
(4 pages)
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Elements of the Novel (To Kill a Mocking Bird) - Elements of the Novel (To Kill a Mocking Bird) Element Questions Evidence Character 1. Name the various persons we encounter in TKAM. Scout, Jem, Atticus, Arthur Boo Radley, Calpurnia, Miss Maudie Atkinson, Mrs Dubose, Cunninghams, Ewells, Tom Robinson 2. How do we evaluate these characters. a. by their speech b. by their actions. We evaluate the characters by both their speech and their actions. What they say suggests how each one of them are thinking and the tone in which they say, illustrates their attitudes....   [tags: English Literature] 2111 words
(6 pages)
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Lee Smith's novel On Agate Hill - Lee Smiths novel On Agate Hill Mariah Snow wrote, “We lose our names as we lose our youth, our beauty and our lives” (163). This quote from Lee Smiths novel On Agate Hill says a lot about Mariah and her own life. She had always been treated like a ‘second citizen’, as most women were in that time period, being that men held the power of most relationships, as well as in society in general, Mariah felt as though she had been pushed around a lot but could not even speak up. When women get married, they give up their last name, almost symbolizing that their individuality is completely gone....   [tags: Literature Analysis] 1102 words
(3.1 pages)
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The Novel and Film of The Legend of Sleepy Hollow - The Novel and Film of The Legend of Sleepy Hollow The Legend of Sleepy Hollow, originally a book written by Washington Irving, is exactly what the title implies, a legend. This legend includes a town that is haunted by a headless horseman and a single man's journey. Many years later, this legend was produced as a movie directed by Tim Burton. Burton stole the title of this legend and added thrill to this now classic storyline. The book and the movie ultimately have to be somewhat similar, because they share a common title, The Legend of Sleepy Hollow....   [tags: Papers Compare Contrast Irving Burton Essays] 747 words
(2.1 pages)
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Transference and Counter Transference in F. Scott Fitzgerald's Tender Is the Night - Already with thee. tender is the night, * * * * * * * * * But here there is no light, Save what from heaven is with the breezes blown Through verdurous glooms and winding mossy ways. -John Keats, "Ode to a Nightingale" A silent but unsettling darkness pervades the novel, Tender is the Night, the story of Dick Diver, a promising young psychologist who falls from fame as he lives with his wife Nicole Warren, a wealthy and beautiful schizophrenic patient....   [tags: American Literature] 1909 words
(5.5 pages)
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Comparing Dreams in Catcher in the Rye, Night, and Their Eyes Were Watching God - Dreams in Catcher in the Rye, Night, and Their Eyes Were Watching God     Throughout the novels Catcher in the Rye, Night, and Their Eyes Were Watching God, the main characters seem to have a dream. In their stories, Holden, Elie, and Janie tell the reader whether or not their dream was successful.   In Catcher in the Rye, Holden's dream is to be the catcher in the rye, meaning he wants to stop children or anything that may still be innocent from falling over the edge. This basically means he wants to preserve the innocence....   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays]
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917 words
(2.6 pages)
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A Passage to India by Forster - ... After the incident in the Marabar Caves, Forster gives the reader the impression that Adela does not know what happened in the caves. “The reliability of Adela's memory is questioned by Fielding and, accordingly, by the reader” (Walls). It is very hard to believe that she could not remember what had happened in the caves between her and Aziz. According to Jenny Sharpe, “The accuracy of Adela’s judgment is undermined during the trial when, upon interrogation, she suddenly withdraws the charge” (Sharpe 253)....   [tags: Gender Roles, Equality, Novel Analysis]
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661 words
(1.9 pages)
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A Comparative Analysis of Armies of the Night and The Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test in Regards to New Journalism - Taken at face value, Norman Mailer’s Armies of the Night and Tom Wolfe’s The Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test may seem very similar. They are both centered on a major author of the 1960s and his experiencing of historical events of the time, while set in the style of New Journalism. When examined closer, though, it becomes apparent that these novels represent two very different sides of New Journalism – Armies of the Night an autobiography with personal and political motivations, The Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test a sociological piece which tries to capture the essence of its subjects rather than the absolute facts....   [tags: Literary Analysis]
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2194 words
(6.3 pages)
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The Lord of the Flies Masks - ... This mixed reaction of dealing with the beast demonstrates Jack’s ability to morph this mask to set the stage for effective manipulation. The success of this tactic is gradual as the boys slowly loosen their grasp on reasonable thinking, and nearly everyone succumbs to it in the end. Baring the mask of darkness can be humiliating and shameful as well. Ralph does not take his role as Chief lightly, and he knows, based on the fact that the boys are becoming more savage with time, that showing fear would hurt his image....   [tags: William Golding, Symbolism, Novel Analysis] 836 words
(2.4 pages)
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Night by Elie Wiesel and A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway - ... When he tries to run from love, the war gives him love. Frederic stumbles upon his devotion and it builds up instantly, just as Elie’s devotion instantly builds when forced into the concentration camp. Frederic’s love can be seen here, “I rowed all night. Finally my hands were so sore I could hardly close them over the oars. We were nearly smashed up on the shore several times” (Hemingway 271). Frederic’s tireless actions in this scene emphasize his selfless character and devotion towards Catherine’s well-being....   [tags: compare contrast]
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2148 words
(6.1 pages)
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The Woman In Black by Susan Hill - The Woman in Black is a gothic novel written by Susan Hill. The characters in the novel mature and grow throughout the story mentally and emotionally. Reading about the characters the audience becomes aware of the text’s issues. The issues in the text are supported by the protagonist Arthur Kipps growth and the antagonist Jennet Humfyre. Two issues in the text include: The fight against good and evil and Revenge. Arthur Kipps is the main character. He goes through the most changes emotionally and mentally....   [tags: Gothic Novel Review] 843 words
(2.4 pages)
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The Curious Incident Of The Dog In The Night-Time - The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time chronicles of Christopher Boone of Swindon, England. The book is written by Mark Haddon, who formerly worked with autistic individuals, describes the world through the eyes of Christopher, who is self-proclaimed “special needs”. The novel never explicitly says what Christopher’s diagnosis is, but from the text it is apparent that he would fall on the higher functioning end of the Autism Spectrum. The book begins with, as the title suggests, a rather curious incident with the neighbor, Mrs....   [tags: Mark Haddon Book Review Analysis] 1965 words
(5.6 pages)
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Night And A Farewell To Arms: Eliezer And Frederic - In Night and A Farewell to Arms, the reader follows the characters of Elie Wiesel and Ernest Hemingway through their personal struggles between love and war. In Night, Eliezer faces malnutrition, Nazis, and concentration camps, while Frederick Henry, in A Farewell to Arms, struggles with love, patriotism, and religion. Despite their differences, the journeys of these two young men are remarkably similar; they both are prisoners of war, they both lose the person they love most, and they both face a bleak and dismal fate.Frederic and Eliezer are both prisoners of war but in different ways....   [tags: essays research papers] 535 words
(1.5 pages)
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How the Opening Scene in Invisible Man Introduces the Major Themes of the Novel - The opening scene in Invisible Man introduces some of the major themes of the novel, such as blindness, invisibility, and overcoming racial stereotypes. The opening scene of Invisible Man starts with the narrator telling the reader how he is invisible, and how he understands the fact that he is invisible and accepts it. The opening scene of the novel introduces the theme of blindness. As the narrator says, “When they approach me they see only my surroundings, themselves, or figments of their imagination-indeed, everything and anything except me,” (Ellison 3)....   [tags: literary elements, literary analysis] 953 words
(2.7 pages)
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The Film Schindler's List versus Novel Schindler's Ark - Schindler's List The film Schindler’s List has a tendency to simplify and sentimentalize the character Oskar Schindler compared to the novel Schindler’s Ark in which the film is based on. The film Schindler’s List lacks depth and understanding of the character Oskar Schindler, and tends to over dramatize events within the film in which Oskar Schindler is responsible for. The novel Schindler’s Ark begins its in-depth documentary story with the earlier life of Oskar Schindler....   [tags: Holocaust Movie Concentration Camp WW II] 603 words
(1.7 pages)
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Kurt Vonnegut’s Slaughterhouse-Five -- A Great American Novel - For a novel to be considered a Great American Novel, it must contain a theme that is uniquely American, a hero that is the essence of a great American, or relevance to the American people. Others argue, however, that the Great American Novel may never exist. They say that America and her image are constantly changing and therefore, there will never be a novel that can represent the country in its entirety. In his novel, Slaughterhouse-Five, Kurt Vonnegut writes about war and its destructiveness....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Analytical Essay] 1390 words
(4 pages)
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Ebenezer Scrooge's Visit by the Three Spirits in Dickens' Novel A Christmas Carol - Novels that are phenomenal makes the reader travel into a world where anything can happen. However, many authors made the readers travel into the main characters mind or point of view. In Charles Dickens novel, A Christmas Carol, a grumpy and selfish old man, Ebenezer Scrooge, was visited in his dream by three spirits. It all started in the morning of Christmas Eve when Scrooge came across into some events which made him started thinking and dreaming about his past, present and future with 3 different sprits....   [tags: A Christmas Carol, analysis] 652 words
(1.9 pages)
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Influences of Nathaniel Hawthorne's Life on His Novel "The Scarlet Letter" - Nathaniel Hawthorne is one of the greatest American authors of the nineteenth century. He published his first novel Fanshawe, in 1828. However, he is widely known for his novels The Scarlet Letter and The House of Seven Gables. His novel, The Scarlet Letter, can be analyzed from historical, psychological and feminist critical perspectives by examining his life from the past, as well as his reflections while writing The Scarlet Letter. In order to understand the book properly, it’s necessary to use these three perspectives....   [tags: Literature Analysis]
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Reader's Opinion of Frankenstein in Mary Shelley's Novel - Reader's Opinion of Frankenstein in Mary Shelley's Novel Frankenstein is an enormously popular novel that is told to youngsters and elderly too. The novel was first published in 1818, based on a terrifying nightmare. However due to circumstances in that particular time, it was left without the author's name on. These circumstances were them of the role of the woman and where her place should be. A woman's role was believed to be at home, looking after the children, baking, sewing, most certainly not writing....   [tags: Free Essays] 411 words
(1.2 pages)
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Essay on Wharton's Ethan Frome: Development of the Novel and Characters - The Development of  the Novel and Characters  In the novel Ethan Frome, by Edith Wharton, the character of Ethan Frome plays an important role in the development of the rest of the book. He has several character traits which distinguish him from the other main characters. Also, there are many factors which play against him throughout the novel.             The physical appearance of Ethan Frome played a significant part in creating his character. He was a tall, thin man. He had dark colored hair and dark eyes....   [tags: Ethan Frome Essays] 930 words
(2.7 pages)
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Film and Novel Comarison of Of Mice and Men by Steinbeck - Film and Novel Comarison of Of Mice and Men by Steinbeck For my assignment I am going to compare both directors of the book and the film, and also their writing techniques. The director of the film has many different techniques to utilize; actors, camera shots, location, properties, sound, music, light. Compared to the way John Steinbeck wrote the book, Gary Sinise interpreted the novel very differently. John Steinbeck's novel is sequential, but Sinise chose to ignore this. The writer in contrast, has only words to make their special effects....   [tags: Papers] 1999 words
(5.7 pages)
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Ammaniti’s Novel, I’m Not Scared - This is a profoundly moral tale of lost innocence and adult cruelty. Do you agree. Ammaniti’s novel I’m Not Scared set in Acqua Traverse, Italy 1978 is a powerful text, which explores relevant social themes and issues. Besides being a tale of adult cruelty and lost innocence we cannot ignore the role in which loyalty and betrayal play in the novel. These central themes make this novel a compelling text. In the novel Michelle journeys from a joyful innocent child into a perceptive and wiser youth....   [tags: I’m Not Scared by Ammaniti] 662 words
(1.9 pages)
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Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre as a Gothic Novel - Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre as a Gothic Novel Jane Eyre, written by Charlotte Brontë, is considered by many to be a 'gothic' novel. The use of 'supernatural' incidents, architecture, and a desolate setting helped to decide this classification for Jane Eyre. Many cases exhibited the use of 'supernatural' occurrences. For example, when Jane Eyre was ten years old, she was locked in a room called the 'Red Room' for misbehaving. In this room, it was written that her uncle passed away there. Because of being told this, Jane Eyre believed that the light she saw float across the wall was her passed away uncle coming to avenge her mistreatment....   [tags: Charlotte Bronte Jane Eyre Essays Papers]
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608 words
(1.7 pages)
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The presentation of Mr. Lockwood in Wuthering Heights The novel, - The presentation of Mr. Lockwood in Wuthering Heights The novel, Wuthering Heights, begins in the year 1801. The presentation of Mr. Lockwood in “Wuthering Heights” ======================================================= The novel, “Wuthering Heights”, begins in the year 1801, where we as readers are firstly introduced to the character Mr. Lockwood. Mr. Lockwood narrates the entire novel throughout, almost like an entry in his diary. Lockwood, a young London gentleman, is a newcomer to the Yorkshire Moors, Wuthering Heights....   [tags: English Literature] 820 words
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The Issue of Identity Formation Depicted in Ralph Ellison's Novel, Invisible Man - All of us go though a period of discovery of our identities. The novel Invisible Man, by Ralph Ellison, addresses the issue of identity formation by following the efforts of an invisible man in search of his identity. He considers himself to be “invisible” because people refuse to see him for his individuality and intelligence..The narrator in the novel Invisible Man is invisible to others and to himself because of effects of racism and the expectations of others. This is supported in significant parts of the novel such as the “battle royal,” his time in the Brotherhood, and the Harlem riot....   [tags: invisible man] 962 words
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Nature vs Nurture in Truman Capote’s Novel, In Cold Blood - Richard Mulcaster, a British instructor of English, once wrote, “Nature makes the boy toward, nurture sees him forward.” Mulcaster recognizes that both genetic and environmental factors determine the type of a person one becomes. Truman Capote’s nonfiction novel, In Cold Blood gives the reader an opportunity to see prime examples of how nature and nurture influence one’s character. Capote’s novel, In Cold Blood introduces the reader to two men; Richard Eugene Hickock known as Dick throughout the novel, and Perry Edward Smith whose lives of crime are almost identical; although both Perry and Richard come from very humble backgrounds, their childhood particularly their family life, has very little in common....   [tags: Truman Capote, In Cold Blood ] 1052 words
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What are some of the key ideas and messages presented in the novel, - What are some of the key ideas and messages presented in the novel, Fahrenheit 451. Explain your answer with examples and quotations. What are some of the key messages and ideas presented in the novella, Fahrenheit 451. Explain your answer with detailed examples and quotations. Ray Bradbury’s Fahrenheit 451 is a dystopian, science fiction novel, which is written through the perspective of Bradbury’s protagonist, Guy Montag. Fahrenheit 451 was initially published in 1953; however it is set in the twenty fourth century in a conformist society, where literature is illegal....   [tags: English Literature] 1953 words
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Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms as an Anti-War Novel - A Farewell to Arms as an Anti-War Novel There are indications in each of the novel’s five books that Ernest Hemingway meant A Farewell to Arms to be a testament against war. World War One was a cruel war with no winners; ”War is not won by victory” (47). Lieutenant Frederic Henry, the book’s hero and narrator, experiences the disillusionment, the hopelessness and the disaster of the war. But Henry also experiences a passionate love; a discrepancy that ironically further describes the meaninglessness and the frustration felt by the soldiers and the citizens....   [tags: Hemingway A Farewell to Arms] 907 words
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Predatory Men in William Faulkner’s Novel, Sanctuary - Predatory Men in William Faulkner’s Novel, Sanctuary William Faulkner’s novel, Sanctuary, is replete with subtlety and symbolism. En route to Old Frenchman’s Place, Temple Drake thinks of baseball players in the Saturday game she is missing as “crouching, uttering short, yelping cries like marsh-fowl disturbed by an alligator, not certain of where the danger is, motionless, poised” (37). In creating such an image of predation, Faulkner prepares the reader for Temple’s arrival at Old Frenchman’s Place —the prey/predator metaphor lending itself perfectly to Temple’s situation vis-à-vis the men there....   [tags: Faulkner Sanctuary] 676 words
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Vic Wilcox in David Lodge's Novel "Nice Work" - Vic Wilcox in David Lodge's Novel "Nice Work" In the opening chapter of "Nice Work" we are introduced to Vic Wilcox, Managing Director of "J. Pringle & Sons Casting and General Engineering". He lives in an upmarket house on the outskirts of Rummage with his wife Marjorie and his three children. Raymond, Sandra and Gary. Vic is man who is quintessentially British. So much so that he refuses to buy goods made out of the country, the reason for his annoyance at Marjorie wanting a microwave (96% manufactured in the East) and for buying a Japanese clock radio....   [tags: Nice Work David Lodge Essays] 1730 words
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To Kill A Mockingbird - Changes in the Characters Thought the Novel - To Kill A Mockingbird - Changes in the Characters Thought the Novel In the novel "To Kill A Mockingbird" each of the main characters changed quite a bit. Through the experiences each character went through and the natural maturing that occurred in each of them, the characters were altered from the way they were at beginning of the book. The children, Scout and Jem, were the two most dramatically changed characters. However, Scout showed much more change than Jem did because of his mysterious hidden attitude....   [tags: Kill Mockingbird essays] 870 words
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The Role of Financial Stability in the Novel In Cold Blood - The Role of Financial Stability in the Novel In Cold Blood Herb Clutter and his family possess it. Dick and Perry want it. It is often associated with the ideal existence. What is “it” exactly. “It” refers to financial stability. This is the state of not having to fret about paying the bills or providing for one’s family and of not having to worry if one will eat on a given day. The concept of financial stability is central in the novel written by Truman Capote and inspired by real events entitled In Cold Blood....   [tags: Essays Papers] 1277 words
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Across the Barricades is a novel written by Joan Lingard. - Across the Barricades is a novel written by Joan Lingard. Across The Barricades 'Across the Barricades' is a novel written by Joan Lingard. It is set in the Belfast area in the 1970's. Catholics want Ireland to be all together and one country while Protestants want The Northern Ireland to stay part of Britain. The plot is about 'The Troubles' and a Protestant girl in love with a Catholic boy. Sadie (Protestant) and Kevin (Catholic) are separated by the divide. They meet (they used to know each other a while ago) and become close....   [tags: English Literature:] 945 words
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Richard Wright’s novel, Black Boy - Richard Wright’s novel, Black Boy In Richard Wright’s novel, Black Boy, Richard is struggling to survive in a racist environment in the South. In his youth, Richard is vaguely aware of the differences between blacks and whites. He scarcely notices if a person is black or white, and views all people equally. As Richard grows older, he becomes more and more aware of how whites treat blacks, the social differences between the races, and how he is expected to act when in the presence of white people....   [tags: essays papers] 946 words
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How is the Monster portrayed in chapters 11-16 of the novel - How is the Monster portrayed in chapters 11-16 of the novel Frankenstein. The story ‘Frankenstein’ takes the reader through the daunting re-animation of a creature so beyond comprehension. This newborn-creation, degraded from birth yet mighty in spirit, plays out his painful life in search for what is known as true ‘humanity’ but is shown to ultimately fall to vengeance. Mary Shelley, the author of this novel, had lived days of misery and a life of a misfortunate nature. The figure of death had been a constant companion to her....   [tags: English Literature] 2776 words
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What Do We Learn About the Treatment of Children in Dickens’ Novel? - What Do We Learn About the Treatment of Children in Dickens’ Novel. “Oliver Twist” was written in 1837, in the wake of the great change in society, brought about by the Industrial Revolution. Factories were introduced to Britain, which created lots of jobs for many working class citizens. This in turn created vast overcrowding in many cities and towns; most people wanted to be closer to their jobs. The huge numbers of people living closely together resulted in the standards in which people were living in dropping....   [tags: Classic English Literature] 2635 words
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Mother Night - Life is a Snake which Bites its Tail Vonnegut uses the cyclical nature of life to counteract the perceived definitive nature of it. Vonnegut believes that all real life events, history, and time are circular; they have no determinable beginning or end. Each of Vonnegut’s novels stresses the notion that life is cyclical. In Breakfast of Champions, Vonnegut states that time, “Is a serpent which eats its tail” (205). This imagery shows Vonnegut’s depiction of time as a circle. According to Vonnegut time has no beginning, middle, or end, thus it is impossible to depict it in any linear form....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Kurt Vonnegut ] 2964 words
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Broken April and The House of the Spirits - ... After killing Zef Zryeqyqe, Zef's family then must kill Gjorg. Then Gjorg's family must do the same and avenge Gjorg's death continuing on the never ending cycle of revenge. “Fourty-four graves have been dug since then, and who knows how many are to come, and all because of the knocking at the gate on that autumn night” (33). Many lives of both families were already lost. However the blood feud will keep continuing until the day that there would be no one left to eliminate. In the novel, The House of the Spirits, Isabel Allende creates the dominant character, Esteban Trueba, whose choices caused great consequences, which, started the cycle of revenge thus creating internal conflict to those who are trapped in it....   [tags: Ismail Kadare, Isabel Allende, Novel Comparisons] 913 words
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The Novel Walkabout - Walkabout- 1/4-In this section of the book Peter and Mary wake up to find themselves stranded in the Australian Outback due their plane crashing. The pilot and the other passengers were killed when the plane exploded, but Peter and Mary got out just in time. Then they began to wander in search of food in a nearby gully. Mary and Peter woke up the next day and walked forward through the gully. Then found a fruit called quondong. Later Peter thought he heard something and turned around the find and Aborigine boy....   [tags: essays research papers] 427 words
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Hope in Night by Elie Wiesel and Welcome to Hard Times by E.L. Doctorow - ... The construction of Blue’s hope around the idea of a better life in the west, and in the creation of a successful society allows him to have a purpose which defines his existence; however, Blue soon learns that while one’s hope leads one to a life of meaning, destruction always soon follows. Suffering often envelops one’s life causing the seemingly natural destruction of hope. Wiesel understands this concept and portrays the destruction of hope throughout Elie’s experiences during World War II....   [tags: compare contrast]
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Chapter 5 of Mary Shelley’s novel Frankenstein. I will be looking - Chapter 5 of Mary Shelley’s novel Frankenstein. I will be looking at why Frankenstein has become such a well known novel and reasons why Mary Shelly. I am writing an essay on one of Mary Shelley’s novels “Frankenstein”, this is unique to Mary Shelley because from a very young age she has had gothic horror involved in her life “she entered the world like the heroine of a gothic tale”. Gothic horror was so popular because people were starting to read and watch horror novels. I will be focusing this essay on chapter 5 of Mary Shelley’s novel “Frankenstein”....   [tags: English Literature] 652 words
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How does Emily Bronte present Heathcliff in the novel Wuthering Heights? - How does Emily Bronte present Heathcliff in the novel Wuthering Heights. The novel Wuthering Heights is a gothic tale of love, loss, and redemption. Heathcliff who is one of the lead characters is presented to the reader in many forms throughout the novel. He is portrayed as a man who loves a woman, vindictive and as an outcast. He is also very demanding and appears to be an evil person. During Heathcliff's early years at the Earnshaws home, it is obvious that Heathcliff shows his vindictive form at an early age....   [tags: English Literature] 1092 words
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Another San Francisco Detective Novel - Bang. Crash. The purity of the nighttime silence has been broken. A struggle ensues. One gets the gun and stands above the other. “Where is it?” he demands hostilely. The subdued man points a shaking, bony finger at the cupboard above his head. After a quick rummaging, the man with the gun finds what he is looking for. A grin forms on his face, barely illuminated by the dim streetlights outside. “Now I can finally get that cabana in Cuba and live happily ever after.” “Over my dead body!” “Precisely.” Bang....   [tags: Creative Writing Essays] 893 words
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Family In Charles Dickens' Novel - INFOrmal Essay (Ver. 1.3) Joe Lee October 9, 1998 After a moving experience a night ago, when I attended the showing and the discussion - the lecture, if you will - of the movie Night and Fog I have truly, without even a hint of an ironic tone, made great revelations to myself. In the discussion, mention was made to the fact that many, after watching the movie, will want to put the haunting images of the Holocaust away in the deepest of hidden chambers in our minds. Or, in the words of the lecturer, "under the bed." This statement, however, is one I must argue because, to be brutally honest, I would never put pictures of dead, decaying bodies under my bed....   [tags: GCSE English Literature Coursework] 1025 words
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Ugliness in the Short Novel "Araby" - "Araby", a short story by James Joyce, is a despondent memory of adolescence narrated by a now grown man. The narrator recalls his first love, the older sister of his friend Mangan. He relates to us how he waited for her to leave her house for school before he would leave his house, trailing behind her until their ways parted, then passing her and going on his way. They had not had a conversation, until one day she asked him if he was going to Araby. Araby was the name of a bazaar that took place in Dublin in May 1894 (Beatty et al....   [tags: American Literature] 686 words
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