“Robert Frost” Norton Anthology of American Literature Shorter 7th Edition. New York: Norton, 2008. 1951-1952. Cahan, Abraham. “A Sweatshop Romance” Baym 1661-1670 Dickinson, Emily.
Seventh Edition. Eds. Laurie G. Kirszner and Stephen R. Mandell, Boston: Wadsworth, 2010 385-390. Print Poe, Edgar Allan. “The Raven” Literature: Reading, Reacting, Writing.
In R. DiYanni (Ed. ), Literature: Reading, fiction, poetry and drama (6th ed.) Boston, MA: McGraw Hill. Reuben, P. (2009, June 01). Pal: perspectives in american literature.
Death is extremely final, and life is theoretically the greatest thing that anyone can lose. Whilst reading a tragedy that culminates with death, the majority of readers would say that death is the most significant tragedy of the story. Death is the result of primary dangers, which are the immediate physical dangers that result in death. But the tragedy of death is typically preceded by characters succumbing to other dangers. The dangers preceding death are secondary dangers, such as the character flaws of pride and paranoia.
Ways of Reading: An Anthology for Writers. 8th. Boston: Bedford/ St. Martin, 2008. Print. "Individualism."
Boston: McGraw Hill. 2008. Print. Joyce, James. “Araby.” The Norton Introduction to Literature, Shorter Eighth Edition.
“A Psalm of Life.” The Norton Anthology of American Literature. Seventh Shorter Edition. Ed. Nina Baym. New York: W.W. Norton and Company, 2008.
“The Gilded Six-Bits”. The Story and Its Writer: An Introduction to Short Fiction. 8th Edition. Ann Charters. Boston: Bedford/St.