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Gaston Leroux's "Phantom of the Opera" dragged its readers beneath the Paris Opera to a world that was both frightening and alluring in its otherness, a characteristic of the Gothic genre.
Published by Caitlynn Lowe 89 months ago in Literature & Classics | +7 votes | 2 comments
There are a number of reasons why people will always write poetry.
Published by Kathleen Murphy 90 months ago in Literature & Classics | +25 votes | 6 comments
Trash talk is nothing new, Shakespeare's characters did plenty of it.
Published by Kathleen Murphy 91 months ago in Literature & Classics | +11 votes | 5 comments
Some kind yet effective ways to critique someone's poem.
Published by Kathleen Murphy 91 months ago in Literature & Classics | +22 votes | 7 comments
Christina Rossetti's original audience for "Goblin Market" could have been the sisters and fallen women whom she worked with at the St. Mary Magdalene Home for Fallen Woman.
Published by Caitlynn Lowe 91 months ago in Literature & Classics | +2 votes | 0 comments
Rossetti's "Goblin Market" addresses the situation of female poets. Laura and Lizzie are representative of women writers, particularly those of the nineteenth century.
Published by Caitlynn Lowe 91 months ago in Literature & Classics | +4 votes | 0 comments
A slightly less extreme feminist interpretation of Rossetti's "Goblin Market" involves the topic of female maturity itself.
Published by Caitlynn Lowe 91 months ago in Literature & Classics | +4 votes | 0 comments
During his time, William Shakespeare, widely regarded to be the greatest poet and playwright in the English language, wrote 154 poems, in the form of a Sonnet. These poems tend to deal with themes such as love, beauty, life and death (themes traditionally explored in sonnets). This article aims to outline themes of the sonnets and clarify the structure of a Shakespearean sonnet.
Published by Drake Delamer 92 months ago in Literature & Classics | +5 votes | 2 comments
The gruesome deaths of Madeline and Roderick Usher in Edgar Allan Poe's short story “Fall of the House of Usher,” come as the conclusion to the gradual decay of the entire Usher line. What this decay specifically is and what the destruction of the “house” signifies, however, is open to interpretation.
Published by Caitlynn Lowe 93 months ago in Literature & Classics | +5 votes | 1 comments
Anton Chekhov's gentle nature came through in his plays.
Published by Kathleen Murphy 94 months ago in Literature & Classics | +10 votes | 8 comments
Edgar Allan Poe's hauntingly beautiful work grew out of a difficult life.
Published by Kathleen Murphy 95 months ago in Literature & Classics | +14 votes | 7 comments
The Folger Shakespeare Library in Washington, D.C. is a great place for Shakespeare enthusiasts to visit.
Published by Kathleen Murphy 98 months ago in Literature & Classics | +3 votes | 0 comments
Medieval poet William Dunbar had a long-running battle with his boss, the King of Scotland, over money.
Published by Kathleen Murphy 98 months ago in Literature & Classics | +3 votes | 6 comments
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