Web. 12 May 2014.
American Literature (34: 4) January, 1963. Mitchell, Lee Clark. New Essays on The Red Badge of Courage. New York: Cambridge U P, 1986 Weisberger, Bernard, "The Red Badge of Courage," in Twelve Original Essays on Great American Novels, edited by Charles Shapiro, Wayne State University Press, 1958, pp. 120-21.
Sculley Bradley, Richard Beatty, and E. Hudson Long Eds. New York: W.W. Norton, 1962. Schroeder, John W. "Stephen Crane Embattled," University of Kansas City Review, XVII (Winter 1950), 119 Rpt. in Crane, Stephen. The Red Badge of Courage.
His most famous novel, The Great Gatsby, encompasses Jay Gatsby’s journey to capture the love of Daisy Buchanan through his prosperity. Tender is the Night depicts Dick Diver who marries one of his mental patients, Nicole Warren, and is eventually torn apart because of caring for her. Although his books have different plots, all of his literature is essentially the same and contains some of the same aspects. His literature is a product of his time-period, it encompasses the life of the rich and how they acted, and much of Fitzgerald’s literature mirrors his own life. The first notable aspect about Fitzgerald’s literature is that it is a product of the time-period that he lived in.
Bloom, Harold, ed. Modern Critical Interpretations: Stephan Crane's The Red Badge of Courage. New Yourk: Chelsea House Publishers, 1987. Cody, Edwin H. Stephen Crane. Revised Edition.
The Prince and Other Writings. Wayne Rebhorn translator. New York: Barnes & Noble Classics, 2003. Rebhorn, Wayne. The Prince and Other Writings.
Oscar Fingal O' Flahertie Wills Wilde is one of Birtain's most well known authors. What many people do not know is that "the life story of Oscar Wilde has become...one of the tragic legends of the ages" (Broad v). Wilde was born in 1854 in Dublin, Ireland to Sir William Wilde, a distinguished surgeon specializing in opthalmology, and Lady Wilde, a poet who ran a literary salon in Dublin. Being an excellent student, he won a scholarship to Magdalen College, Oxford in 1874. Wilde soon adopted his parents' talents for ostentation always dressing flamboyantly and speaking in a wry, ironic matter when pertaining to subjects that he held in distaste.
Salinger’s novel, Catcher In The Rye, Holden Caulfield longs for intimacy with other human beings. He struggles to make relationships and bonds with the people he meets because he judges them and views everybody as a phony, In turn, this leads to his loneliness. This essay will discuss Holden’s fear of people leaving him, how Holden judges people as “Phonies”, and Holden’s feeling and views towards himself. One of the relationships that is mentioned within the story, is Holden's relationship with Allie, his brother. Holden loves Allie and is very upset about his passing and how Allie was so young.
These two couples want to instruct Huck on how act as is expected of him in society. Huck tolerates this “teaching” in the beginning of the story, but quickly becomes agitated by it. Huck says, “Miss Watson she kept pecking at me, and it got tiresome and lonesome” (Twain 108). Huck consistently opposed Miss Watson’s teaching and hardly ever agreed with anything she had to say. The only reason Huck wanted to go to school was to spite his father.