Doloff, Steven. " The Prudent Samaritan: Melville 's 'Bartleby, the Scrivener ' as Parody of Christ 's Parable to the Lawyer. "
223. http://doi.org/10.2105/AJPH.2005.066654 Accessed March 14, 2018 Mullin, Molly H. Culture in the Marketplace: Gender, Art, and value in the American Southwest. (Duke University Press, 2001) 24.
It provides useful descriptions and short summaries that describe the overall book and shortened version. This article will be useful to lay out the groundwork and the foundation to build upon my analysis. Koprince, Susan. " Words from the basement: Markus Zusak's The Book Thief." Notes on Contemporary Literature 41.1 (2011).
How to Say “No” to a Nonword: A Leaky Competing Accumulator Model of Lexical Decision. Journal of Experimental Psychology: © 2012 American Psychological Association Learning, Memory, and Cognition 2012, Vol. 38, No. 4,
Web. 4 Aug. 2015. Reynolds, David s. “ On The Cask of Amontillado.” Literature Reading Fiction, Poetry and Drama. New York, NY: The McGraw-Hill Companies, 2007.
AusitnCC, www.austincc.edu/andreac/imagery. Accessed 18 Feb. 2018. Mayer, Gary H. "A Matter of Behavior: A Semantic Analysis of Five Kate Chopin Stories. " ETC: A Review of General Semantics, vol.
The Beowulf Manuscript Reconsidered: Reading Beowulf in Late Anglo-Saxon England. " Literator: Journal of Literary Criticism, Comparative Linguistics and Literary Studies 24.2 (2003): 39. Literature Resource Center. Web.
ANQ: A Quarterly Journal of Short Articles, Notes, and Reviews 23.4 (2010): 216-22. Omnifile. Web. 21 Sept.
Durrant, Jonathan B. Witchcraft, Gender, and Society in Early Modern Germany, Leiden: Brill, 2007. Golden, William, ed. Encyclopedia of Witchcraft: The Western Tradition 1270pp; 758 short essays by scholars. Klaits, Joseph. Servants of Satan: The Age of the Witch Hunts.
Trade Paper (288p) ISBN 978-0-06-195072-8." PubliahersWeekly.com. Web 18 Oct, 2015. McKenzie, Catherine. " 52 Books, 52 Weeks, Week 17: Riding the Orphan Train" The Huffington Post. ThehuffingtonPost.com, Web.
The Turn of the Screw by Henry James follows the story of a governess who takes care of the children Miles and Flora. The issue regarding the reliability of the governess as the narrator has been debated due to her “interactions” with the supernatural world. However, the governess is insane throughout The Turn of the Screw because the ghosts she sees are hallucinations; she shows irrational behavior towards the children; and she is obsessed with getting approval from others such as her employer and the children. The governess claims to see ghosts around Bly when they are just hallucinations. When the governess takes a stroll on the estate, she sees a ghost-like figure in a tower after imagining to meet anyone, possibly her employer.
The novel, Turn of the Screw, by Henry James takes place in England and is told from the point of view of the Governess, whose sanity is questionable. The Governess is insane because throughout the novel, she is the only one who sees the ghosts, she is in love with the master, and she allows her desire to protect the children to drive her to insanity. First, the Governess is insane because she is the only character in the novel to ever have seen the ghosts. Early in the novel, the Governess claims she sees the ghost of Peter Quint, and immediately tells Mrs. Grose.