Tale Of Two Cities Essay

1243 Words5 Pages
Dickens, in A Tale of Two Cities, examined some of critical causes behind falling down of the old order and breaking out the French Revolution but the reader is obsessed, after reading the novel with the horribly brutal act conducted during Reign of Terror. Dickens’s indication that, the newly born female named La Guillotine, the reasonable outcome of the revolution, a demolishing and terrified monster, a voracious lady whose appetite can never be satisfied, is a clear manifestation that The French revolution was a horrific experience for French people as it created more uncertainty and gloomy atmosphere for the French people. The Tale of two city’s voice is harshly cruel in term of its representation for the French revolution. Such representation…show more content…
Tale of Two Cities is wonderful!” Forster, Dicken closest friend, accordingly delivered the letter and Dickens responded to Charles Carlyle five days late, expressing his thanks and gratitude for such compliment. Both writers believe that just as fiction might play role to enrich the study of the history,, so as well could history enhance the art of fiction. Dickens was in particular deeply influenced by the attitude and the perspective in which Carlyle had thoughtfully used his sources in The French Revolution. He had read Carlyle’s book widely and extensively to fully implement the historical events of the French revolution properly in his A Tale of Two City. Therefore, Dickens’s Novel of The French Revolution was an incredible mixture of the historical events and fictional…show more content…
Like Carlyle, He can no longer look at justice from violent perspective. Moreover, it is Dickens’s A Tale, rather than Carlyle’s French Revolution, which incredibly shape an outstanding image of the French Revolution. Charles Dickens, as he was writing A Tale, was deeply concerned and anxious about the deteriorated social problems in England and was afraid that such problem might cause mass rebellions as it was relatively identical to situation. He refers to the unrest and the chaos of his country during his own time in a letter written in
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