Charlotte Bronte knew as one of the most talented women authors of the Victorian era. She and her sisters, Emily and Anne grow up in Victorian England, they were inspired by the Romantic authors, and all of them write masterpieces in English literature. Charlotte Bronte faced a lot of difficulties, and obstacles in her life even though she manages to write important works in English Literature. For example, Jane Eyre, The Professor, Shirley, and Villette. At first, she writes Jane Eyre under pseudonym Currer Bell.
One very world wide known poem is “The Raven”, it has been an incredibly popular choice among readers for many years and will still be studied and enjoyed for future years to come. Not only does this form of Gothic Literature capture and inspire the heart, but it makes you feel and think deeply, and urges you to open your eyes with a different perspective. To summarize, In the beginning of the poem the narrator is reading to try and
The Story of Edna St. Vincent Millay Through life stories, the humanity of every person is brought to life. The life story of Millay is no exception. Her works are astounding and continue to stand the test of time as she was the first woman to receive the Pulitzer prize, which she was awarded in 1923 for her poem titled, “The Ballad of the Harp-Weaver,” and became the second woman to receive the Frost Medal for her lifetime contribution to American Poetry. However, the details of her life are just like many other stories of children growing up in America in the 1920s, a life marked by confusion as time began to change and human rights, women’s rights, gay rights were all beginning to progress, divorce was heightening, and education was
Alcott wrote Little Women, her most acclaimed novel at the age of 35. She also wrote Little Men, Jo’s Boys, Hospital Sketches, Moods and other novels as well in her lifetime. Her writing career began at 16 years old and the first success of her novels was Hospital Sketches. This was about the culmination of letters she sent home while serving as an army nurse during The Civil War. When she was 22, her first actual book, Flower Fables, was published.
Her whole life she had been busy with finding herself, not trying to disturb the others. She was an extraordinary woman who has written incredible short stories and novels. ‘The Death of the Moth’ is a short story that was published right after Woolf’s death. Reading it for the first time does not provide the needed effect. Only by getting deeper and rereading it, the reader can find the meaning and significance of the piece.
Emily Dickinson lived a large period of her life isolated from the outside world, surrounded by her close family and friends. It is apparent that, with most of her spare time, she wrote poems and letters. The Gothic Movement and her fascination with nature heavily influenced Dickinson’s poems during the 18th century in America, this is exhibited by her continuous use as nature as a source of joy and pain as a theme within her work. Both Dickinson’s curiosity about nature, and the Gothic Movement, influenced the recurring theme in her poems, which is evident in the analysis of “Because I Could Not Stop for Death”. The Gothic Movement heavily influenced Emily Dickinson’s poetry.
Most would recognize one of the prominent themes that is found in the Book Thief is love can be found everywhere. Markus Zusak presents this theme throughout the Book Thief by characterization through Liesel’s character traits, actions, and words. This theme is universal because you can find love in anything. She discovered her love for literature during one the toughest parts of her life. Liesel found friends that would do anything to protect her even endanger their own lives.
One of my aunts had copies of Shakira's song lyrics and I read them numerous times, then I started to write down the lyrics of other songs I liked and then I began to write my own songs. My mother saw how much I liked reading so she got big fairy tales books for me and kids literary magazines that were available at the time. Later in high
In 1912, she gathered her stories and published these stories “Lifted Masks”. Then she began to write novels. Susan and her husband founded a group whose name was “The Province Town Players.” They created a huge effect on American drama. She won a prize for Drama for Alison’s House while her divorce time. In every situation, she continued to write.
Over the next two years, six of her stories were published in the southern Review, a serious literary magazine one of whose editors was the poet and novelist Robert Penn Warren. She also received strong support from Katherine Anne Porter, who contributed an introduction to Welty’s first book of stories, A Curtain of Green (1941). That introduction hailed the arrival of another gifted southern fiction writer, and in fact the volume contained some of the best stories she was ever to write, such as Petrified man. Her profusion of metaphor and the difficult surface of her narrative-often oblique and indirect in its effect-were in part a mark of her admiration for modern writers like Virginia Woolf and William Faulkner. Although Welty’s stories were as shapely as her mentor’s, Porter, they were more richly idiomatic and comic in their inclination.