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  • Camus's Style Of Writing Matches The Theme
    1,161 words
    ALBERT CAMUS Camus was a French novelist, essayist, and dramatist. He is regarded a sone of the finest philosophical writers of modern France. His work is powerful, and he uses a concise style. His style of writing is the basis " of the post-World War II philosophy of the futility and meaninglessness of human life, but at the same time it reveals a more hopeful outlook". Camus was born in Mondavi (now Dream), Algeria, on November 7, 1913. He was educated at the University of Algiers. Camus estab...
  • Authors From Susanna Kaysen To Alice Walker
    2,014 words
    Female Authors and the Portrayal of Women In writing, each individual has a unique style; one that they can call their own. The kind of style and the quality of the story is what separates a good writer from an extraordinary writer. As part of my research process, I have read a number of books written by female authors. I chose to research the unique style of writing that each author uses and the way women are portrayed in these books. The writing styles of these women all varied and were all in...
  • Hammon's Captivity Narrative
    644 words
    Type of genre and its importance by "Briton Hammon" Briton Hammon's captivity narrative was a well-recognized African American prose text that was published in North America. His life has been limited to the information that is within his narrative. While reading through his prose it is still undetermined as to whether he was a servant or a slave. In his narrative he has tried to explain a life of a man of African decent and how he gets along with the public sphere and made use of the opportunit...
  • Fried Green Tomatoes Fannie Flagg
    517 words
    Fannie Flagg: Fried Green Tomatoes Fannie Flagg, the author of Fried Green Tomatoes at the Whistle Stop Cafe, has had an astounding life. As a child she was named Patricia Neal and was a native to Birmingham, Alabama. She was born there in September of 1941, and was the daughter of a small business owner named William H. Neal. Even when Patricia was known lovingly as the "peanut" she was a bigger handful than an elephant. She was an energetic and lively girl with a powerful imagination. The auth...
  • Hemmingway's Writing
    899 words
    Hemmingway's Literary Influences As one of America's greatest writers, Ernest Hemmingway recounted his personal life experiences to create his novels. Hemmingway lead an interesting life, filled with romance, travel, and adventure. It was this lifestyle that provided him with much of the material that he used to write his greatest novels. Writing was more of a story telling exercise for Hemmingway, because he had firsthand experience at most of what he wrote about. Hemmingway was also influenced...
  • Tolstoy's Novels
    2,081 words
    A hero is a person who is recognized by others as one with outstanding qualities, who makes something unique and is accepted as a model of emulation (dictionary. com). However, the meaning of the word, 'hero' is different for everybody. For example, for children, the hero is a person they see on the television, who fights with 'bad boys' and saves the world. For others, the hero can be the person from whom they can learn good things. For me, the hero is a person, who even after his / her death i...
  • Aspect Of His Writing
    976 words
    Charles Bukowski was a hero to some while a degenerate to others. He found beauty in the ugliest aspects of life. He spoke of violence and drunkenness, and did it with pride. In "My Madness" Bukowski has created an opinion on life that's raw, vulgar, and to the point. He had a non-sympathetic attitude in this passage and a non-sympathetic attitude in his life. Bukowski employs no purpose to create a purpose in his literature that inspires the reader with his loud and outspoken style. He tells of...
  • Popular Job In The Bay Area
    787 words
    Creative Writing: John Griffith Biography Let me put this heavy load down and take some of these bulky clothes off and I'll tell you about how I became a short story and novel writer. My name is John Griffith London. But I like to be called Jack. I was born in San Francisco in 1876. Most of my childhood I was very poor. I had to help my parents earn a living by doing odd jobs. I delivered papers, worked on ice-wagons, cleaned up bowling alleys, helped in the cannery and only made ten cents an ho...
  • Isabel And Harriet
    2,145 words
    Tea-Leaf Prophecies Life is a journey one embarks on without any knowledge of where it is going to lead or what might be encountered on the path. With this journey comes a mindset, the traveler often has an idea where they want the path to lead but do they really have any control over it Harriet Mahoney traveled in a path that looked to be a straight line, but to her excitement and amazement, ended up have many sharp turns and gradual curves. Isabel's Bed, a novel by Elinor Lipman, tells of her ...
  • Reference To Nina As A Seagull
    1,318 words
    What Does The Conversation Between Nina And Trigorin In Act Two Show Us About The Character Of Trio Trigorin is a difficult character to understand in Chekhov's play the Seagull, however, there is much to be learnt about him during his conversation with Nina. His comments give the reader a real sense of the two differing sides to his character that emerge in this scene. It is in this scene above any other in the play that the reader truly begins to appreciate the character of Trigorin. Trigorin ...
  • Paragraph Twenty Four
    1,014 words
    Empedocles in his fragments tries to express being and not being, which is such a mysterious, larger than life issue that it is beyond articulation. Empedocles was a great pre-Socratic thinker who pioneered the principle of the four elements as the original roots of all being and the uniting of the four by love and their separation by strife. He illustrates to the reader his unique understanding of the world and his role in it. He believes in Gods and seems to be obsessed with portraying himself...
  • Pen As The Marquis De Sade
    2,316 words
    Engorged upon the Crucifix: A Study into the Relation of Religion, Sodomy and its Repercussions Through the life and times of the Marquis de Sade The Marquis de Sade's fictional writing reflects, to a certain extent, the events of his life. From his tormented mind came libertine works of sodomy, bestiality and unnamed other debaucheries. These images of carnality, though, do not come solely from the depths of Sade's imagination, but instead emerge from his personal sexual experiences. The Marqui...
  • Vivid Writings Of Allen Ginsberg
    647 words
    The often explicit and always vivid writings of Allen Ginsberg seemed to stem from his own life. Allen's childhood in the city, political issues of the times, and the trials of understanding the vast psychology of human beings often emerged. His mother, Naomi Ginsberg, frequently tended to appear as topic or subject matter in Allen's work as well. His writing would describe her life, her beliefs, and her mental misfortune, how they affected him, and how his own experiences compared. The course v...
  • Cather's Writings
    1,051 words
    Willa S ibert Cather is an important women in American ligature. She played an important part in the development of of modernist writing in America. Although her writing is consistently concise and to the point it is also very vivid with its language and the pictures it paints. Not only was she a writer but she was a teacher, journalism and critic too. Willa was born in Back Creek, Virginia in 1873. Her family moved to to Red Cloud, Nebraska when she was ten years old. Red Cloud was a small town...

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