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Literature & Classics Forum & FAQ

Last answer by BlogWriter 61 months ago +0 votes:
Yes, Oxford University Press discounts. All you have to do is click at this link and enter your email address. After you send your email address, you can be given notifications or sent vouchers, freebies, exclusives, tips and other offers. more
Last answer by Sam Wheeler 62 months ago -1 votes:
Is it your first one? If it is, it will just appear once it is approved. If not, you should see it as a pending article on your dashboard. more
Last answer by Gregory Tarleton-Markov 63 months ago +0 votes:
I had written a detailed, scholarly review of this book a while back!Here is the link: The Coming of the French Revolution by George LefebvreI've also written reviews of other books concerning the French Revolutions; just click on my name to check them out. more
Last answer by Peter Curtis 63 months ago +0 votes:
I have read and reviewed books before and would welcome your short book for review. more
Last answer by A. Cardott 64 months ago +0 votes:
Were you directed to find this connection or did you make it up? The simplest connections are these: 1. They're both epistolary novels2. Werther, with its emotionally-centered action, and as an exponent of the Sturm und Drang movement, would have inspired Shelley and her comrades as Sturm und Drang writers had a big influence on what would become romanticism. Some even say that Werther is one of... more
Last answer by Jerrod Nazarian 64 months ago +1 votes:
Five of my own personal suggestions.  Many of my other suggestions are already pointed out above.  Those which are not are often on my personal must read list. Don Quixote 1984 The Odyssey Thus Spake Zarathustra The Lord of the Rings (The Silmarillion) more
Last answer by Judith Barton 65 months ago +0 votes:
You can read my summary of The Island of Dr. Moreau but I do not cover the specific setting of the compound. From my memory of the book, it is a walled compound with an inner court and interior rooms that are off limits to the main character, Prendick. He is in a room that has a door that o... more
Last answer by +Paulose 66 months ago +0 votes:
Thank you dear Teresa and Ramalingam. I would like to know if they can be referred on line free of cost? Is there any other which offers free reference? more
Last answer by Kathleen Murphy 66 months ago +0 votes:
I'm not seeing time as a central theme in Macbeth, although there is that soliloquy about "tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow."  But that's more about the meaninglessness of life, and Macbeth's regret  that he spent his life pursuing ambitions that left him with only emptiness.  At another point he says, " And that which should accompany old age, As honor, love... more
Last answer by Judith Barton 66 months ago +0 votes:
The title of Mary Shelley's book is Frankenstein or The Modern Prometheus. While I don't recall a specific comment that the author makes about science, the character of Victor Frankenstein wishes to use science to reanimate or bring back to life a human being. He wishes to overcome death. The quest of Victor Frankenstein raises questions of medical ethics and the overlap of science, morality, reli... more
Last answer by Rena Sherwood 66 months ago +0 votes:
Christopher Paolini is not an original writer and merely rehashes tried and true aspects, themes and quirks from other writers. For example, the dragons in "Eragon" are remarkably similar to the dragons in Anne McCaffery's Pern novels. The theme of a young boy trying to dispose a tyrant has been done to death. He self-published "Eragon" which should show you... more
Last answer by Kathleen Murphy 75 months ago +0 votes:
Hi, Peggy.  Here's the closest I've found.  Sir William Brandon fought on the side of Henry Tudor at the battle of Bosworth Field in 1485, and was killed by Richard the Third.  Names change a lot over time, so Brenton and Brandon could actually be the same name.  Hope this helps!  more
One of the issues I am trying to adress within the poem Goblin Market by Christina Rossetti is image and how it relates to the feminism theme. more
Last answer by Judith Barton 86 months ago +0 votes:
The daughter of the Milanese nobleman is Elizabeth, Victor's adopted sister to whom he is betrothed. Her character in the original version (1818) was Victor's cousin but when Mary Shelley revised the story (1823) she made the character of Elizabeth to be the daughter of a Milanese nobleman. This was to make the union of Victor and Elizabeth more acceptable to her readers. more
Last answer by Natasha Head 87 months ago +0 votes:
The first questions would be how old and how many.  If there are already plenty of copies in circulation, then of course, the value would be less, however, there are collectors of every sort, and you have what they are looking for, in most cases they are willing to pay.  As always, ebay is a fantastic place to test the waters, as just about anyone who is a serious collector will be hunti... more
Last answer by Katie 91 months ago +0 votes:
It is definitely a good system . . . but it doesn't mean you still don't have to put in the time to learn it well. more
Last answer by Gregory Tarleton-Markov 93 months ago +0 votes:
In a non-fiction book, there should be no un-truths in it; hence the name.  Non-fiction is generally just a long telling of real things that happened in history. As for fiction, having real facts enhances the story, and thus the reader's experience.  It provides something the reader can relate to, which is highly important as it keeps a reader focused and interested in the work as a whol... more
Last answer by MARGARET JOSEPH 99 months ago +1 votes:
I think it's because the colour of emerald is green, reminds you of nature, peace and trnaquility. There's alot of wisdom in nature because if you look closely everything has it's purpose and place. And also from nature we can forsee certain things that will affect us in the future. As naure changes so does life. I told him that he would have been alot richer if he moved to Diamond Paradise, but h... more