The strengths overcome these weaknesses as seen through the book’s success. Overall, I think this is a great story and I recommend this for a reader who wants a new story to indulge and lose oneself
Without one or the other, the novel would not have the same effect on the reader. The difference between the dialogue and the narrative is clear and important, but it also gives a message for the reader from McCarthy. What McCarthy is trying to tell all the readers with the contrasting dialogue and narration is that neither is a bad way to write. The dialogue which is simple and to the point is also very informative and the narration which is complex and elongated to extreme degrees is elegant and thought-provoking. McCarthy shows the reader that two writing styles that would be seen as bad at first can be made to work perfectly to fit the theme of a novel through The
Yes, I agree that a good writing can pull great emotion from a reader. Yet I also believe that a long novel/poem can be great success as well. I don’t believe that writing has an exact scientific formula. Nor do all good writers/authors need to have a conclusion and perfected outline before they begin their work. I believe some great authors can free write an excellent tale.
You need to be able to read the whole novel in order to understand what happens in it and how the story is being told. The three reasons that lead up to show the type of novel one reads are the pessimistic view, the tragic side of the novel, and the rejection towards society. The novel is filled with more of a pessimistic view throughout the novel. The pessimistic view is where Holden is always assuming the worst of things and does not have a positive look at life. Holden is always negative about his life and being depressed.
There is no faultless book-based movie. The movie leaves out more details than it should. There is some movements in the book, which is a turning point, or it has been an interesting. For example the novel gives you a full view of the “yellow bucket” and why is that important. In the film they gave it to Brian, to mention it.
Have you ever read a book, and thought this would be a wonderful movie? Well, that’s not always the case due to when someone watches a movie that’s based on a book, nine times out of ten they come home disappointed. Although, in certain cases, the book and the movie come close to being the same. The crucible play and movie are fairly similar in numerous aspects and one could watch the movie and understand the main points of the play. When deciding between books and movies, picking the book is better because books retain more detail in the dialogue and setting, and reading the book can give one a valuable understanding of the message in the story.
Personally, I like a story that can keep me on my toes and make twists and turns that surprise me. This book however walked a straight path with the only obstacles being racism and the despair that Jefferson felt. What kept me reading was the joy of watching a, predictable yet pleasant, story
Lorraine Hansberry’s A Raisin in the Sun presents the rise of feminism in America in the 1960s. Beneatha Younger, Lena Younger (Mama) and Ruth Younger are the three primary characters displaying evidences of feminism in the play. Moreover, Hansberry creates male characters who demonstrate oppressive attitudes towards women yet enhance the feministic ideology in the play. A Raisin in the Sun is feminist because, with the feminist notions displayed in the play, women can fulfil their individual dreams that are not in sync with traditional conventions of that time. A Raisin in the Sun is feminist because, the play encourages women to develop an identity for themselves, particularly through education and career.
Every novel contains a distinct feature within its pages that distinguishes it from other books. Whether it be a variation in tone, writing style, format or theme, this component impacts the audience and the novel itself in a special way. One of the stand out features in John Steinbeck’s The Grapes of Wrath are the descriptive, sometimes political, interchapters where the reader is given a snapshot of life in the Great Depression. Due to the context and realism the interchapters bring to the novel, they are crucial for the reader’s understanding of the time setting and storyline of the novel. Chapter five brings the most heartbreak of all interchapters, because it illustrates the poignant moment when farmers are told to leave their land.
I feel like people of middle school or high school age would appreciate this book, because it is at their reading level, roughly. I think that it’d be too difficult and gruesome for elementary kids, and too repetitive and childish for college aged adults and older. I feel people who are fond of dystopian future novels, such as The Hunger Games and Divergent would revel in this. These are my recommendations; it’s not a guarantee that every person in every category feels the way I imagine, but that is just my rough idea. I believe this novel was tolerable, giving it a rating of three and a half out of five stars, for me at least.