Oliver Twist Realism

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Charles Dickens Oliver Twist, The story of Oliver Twist plays out in the age of realism. The age where novels flourished. The installments were read tremendously around central Europe and was one of the most famous eras when it came to english literature. It was such a famous era that Charles Dickens was one of the most famous people in Britain during the time, succeded by the Queen of England. The descriptive writing in Charles Dickens novels were a direct reflection of what England's slummy disadvantaged people lived like. Weather was a constant grey as a result of the industrial revolution stirring the society up, both demographicly and geographicly. This made Charles Dickens a bit more unique as he chose to write a story based off of his…show more content…
It was a fiction and was something a person would not do during the time. It was a new and revolutinary way of writing stories and Daniel Defoe is usually called the "founder" of English novel. The entire story about Robinson Crusoe was made up and therefore it was fiction. People during the era were somewhat stunned to see something different when it came to writing. Writing was usually considered something you would read to understand something, as in facts. The creation of fiction was a start of something massive. In today's society for example Star Wars. Star Wars is a fiction movie which gave birth to a massive fandom and inspiration to leap out in space to explore other planets. The Hobbit is a fiction movie aswell based off a written book. When it comes to writing fiction the difference is enourmous in scale. Typical writings of books were at the time very consistent and sort of aimed towards a more academical audience which in turn made it very exclusive in the way that not everyone was educated or educating themselves in a specific occupation. The brilliant idea of fiction is that everyone could read it if they could read. It almost condems the exclusivety of books that are only geared towards a specific audience. In a matter of hundred years children were to be able to read whatever they would feel like to read. The fiction evolved into making reading and writing stories "hip" and for everyone to be a part of. The sheer magic of Daniel Defoe's unintentional chain reaction is
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