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    Summary

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    place in 1872. An English man, Phileas Fogg bet, he and his servant can to travel the whole world within eighty days. They went through many adventures, lots of country and amazing landscapes. Mr. Fogg and Passpartout (Phileas Fogg‘s servant) started the journey at 2nd October and the end of this trip was 21st December at 8.45 in the evening. Anybody said it is not a dangerous travel, but Mr. Fogg took on this challenge. With a little luck and thanks to the accuracy of Fogg it could be successful voyage

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    Can fictional characters, like Phileas Fogg (Around the World in 80 Days/Verne) and Odysseus (The Odyssey/Homer), have any relation to real life? Although the idea of it might seem impossible it is, in fact, true. Phileas Fogg traveled around the world in 80 days with the flaw of being incapable of love. Odysseus, taking 10 years to return home from fighting in the Trojan War, has a flaw of being prideful. Their travels can be best documented through the hero cycle. Hero cycles can be best used when

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    In the nineteenth century, it seemed impossible to circumnavigate the world in only eighty days. That, however, was exactly what Phileas Fogg did in Jules Verne’s Around the World in Eighty Days. This novel follows the journey of the eccentric Englishman, Phileas Fogg, after he bet he could race around the world in eighty days. Accompanied by his faithful servant, Passepartout, and a scheming detective, Fix, he encountered many challenges he had to overcome in order to return in time to win the

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    Jules Verne’s Around the World in 80 Days Jules Verne’s 19th century novel about the travels of the “eclectic” Phileas Fogg at first seems a quick read, an adventurous tale written in a light-hearted vernacular. Yet a close reading of passages, such as the paragraph at the beginning of chapter two, reveals more complex, latent themes amidst the pages of such “mass” fiction. An analysis of one passage in particular1 [1] suggests that this classic novel has little to do with travel, adventure

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    are calmness and persistence. These two themes are exemplified by one character, Mr. Fogg. Mr. Fogg is always calm in the novel not once in this novel does he show any anxiety or nervousness. Mr. Fogg, under a prolific amount pressure of losing a wager of twenty thousand pounds, remained very tranquil never once to lose his state of mind. The second theme of this story is persistence, shown by Mr. Fogg. Mr. Fogg never gives up on wager of a prolific amount of money, precisely twenty thousand pounds

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    whim of a wager, Fogg is sent around the world in the impossible time span of eighty days. Throughout the work, Fogg’s limitless persistence, entwined with his stereotypical English composure, astound the reader. Fogg represents this boundless daring in the audacious wager he makes. He has promised his arrival back in London in eighty days, regardless of the wilderness, delay, or other problems that may arise on his journey. The reader is, perhaps, driven to the conclusion that Fogg is a madman, who

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    Around the World In Eighty Days: Summary The title of the novel, Around the World in Eighty Days, is pretty much self explanatory. An Englishman, Phileas Fogg, places a wager that he can circumnavigate the world in 80 days. The events that occur throughout the novel describe his journey around the world. Phileas Fogg, the protagonist, was a lonesome person who lived with his paid servant. Mr.Fogg was thought to be rich although no one knew where his riches came from. Jean Passepartout, Fogg's paid

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    place in the late nineteenth century. The title summarizes the plot because one day Phileas Fogg is with some friends and he reads in a newspaper that it is possible to travel around the world in eighty days. But no one believes this to be true except Phileas. Then Phileas bets them that he could make the journey in eighty or under days, and then leaves along with his servant immediately. Throughout the journey Phileas and his servant Passepartout use every means of transportation possible such as steamers

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    In the nineteenth, it seemed impossible to circumnavigate the world in only 80 days. That is, however, exactly what Phileas Fogg did in Jules Verne’s Around the World in Eighty Days. This novel follows the journey of the eccentric Englishman Phileas Fogg as he races around the world on a bet. Accompanied by his faithful servant, Passepartout, and a scheming detective, Fix, he encounters many challenges he must overcome in order to return in time. In Around the World in Eighty Days, Jules Verne

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    Heroes are commonly the most straightforward type of archetype to identify. Phileas Fogg, an Englishman who lives in London during the 1800s, and Will Turner, a daring commoner and self-taught fighter, share the same role in the hero cycle, but still branch out from each other in a variety of both diverse and intriguing ways. Special characteristics about Phileas Fogg (Around the World in 80 Days/Jules Verne) are that he’s very punctual about timing and he’s willing to put himself in the way of

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