This One Piece fanfic: This When They Cry fic: The traits that remains true to both point of views is that secretary committed suicide, the house they moved in, a missing little sister, the children being left in the care of a new family, and someone being mentally ill.
Chapter 1 Summary In Septemberin Yoknapatawpha County, near Jefferson, Mississippi, Quentin Compson is sent a handwritten note from an old woman named Miss Rosa Coldfield, summoning him to meet her that afternoon, so that he can hear the story of her youth and of the destruction of her family.
Quentin, a young man from a prominent Jefferson family—his grandfather was a general in the Civil War—is perplexed as to why she would want to talk to him, and asks his father about it. Quentin goes to see Rosa Coldfield; they sit in the musty room she calls the "office," with the shutters shut so tightly that only thin slits of light shine into the room, and he listens to her story.
She explains to him that she has heard he is preparing to attend Harvard—perhaps he will have literary ambitions, and perhaps he would like to write down the story one day.
Quentin realizes that she wants the story to be told, so that its hearers will understand how God could have let the South lose the war—because the South was in the hands of men like Thomas Sutpen, who had valor and strength but neither pity nor compassion. Inshe says, Thomas Sutpen descended upon Jefferson with nothing more than a horse and two pistols and no known past with a group of savage slaves and a French architect in tow, Sutpen at their forefront like a demon—this is how Quentin pictures the event.
Sutpen was little better than a savage himself, holding fights between his slaves—fights in which he often participated—and horse races, luring men to his plantation for events undescribable to young girls.
Thirsting for respectability, Sutpen married Ellen Coldfield, the older sister of Miss Rosa, who was yet to be bornand the daughter of a local Methodist merchant. Sutpen had two children by Ellen, Henry in and Judith a year later, but being a father did not temper his wild, violent behavior.
One night Ellen discovered her husband participating in a fight with a negro before a bloodthirsty crowd, with the children watching—Henry crying and upset, Judith who had snuck there to watch with a little negro girl in rapt attention.
Thomas Sutpen and his son Henry each fought in the war, she says, and she describes Ellen on her deathbed. Just before she died, Ellen asked Rosa, then a young girl, to look out for Judith—even though Judith was older than Rosa. Rosa replied that the only thing the children needed protection from was themselves.
But other than these glimpses, details are scarce— except for one central event which Rosa refers to several times: The events Miss Rosa recounts in the life of Thomas Sutpen and his family are the same events that subsequent chapters will examine in depth and from many different perspectives and angles.
The events will be held up to the light by many different characters, each of whom will give the characters in the Sutpen saga different motivations, and will read a different meaning into the story as a whole.
Most of the first chapter is narrated by Miss Rosa, whose relationship to her past is one of frantic and traumatic bitterness, in which everything has intensified and grown out of proportion: Sutpen is a demon, an ogre, a monster; his slaves were savage animals; and so forth.
It is important to note that even at this early stage, Quentin who will supply the consciousness that unifies the whole book, just as Sutpen is the figure that dominates it connects the story of Sutpen to that of the South itself, speculating that the South lost the war because shrewd, strong men like Sutpen lacked compassion or pity, and so earned the enmity of God.The Top 50 greatest fiction books of all time determined by lists and articles from various critics, authors and experts.
The Unvanquished (Vintage International) - Kindle edition by William Faulkner. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Unvanquished (Vintage International).
The novel describes the life of a young man (Frederic Moreau) living through the revolution of and the founding of the Second French Empire, and his love for an older woman (based on the wife.
The Unvanquished (Vintage International) - Kindle edition by William Faulkner. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.
Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Unvanquished (Vintage International). Gothic Elements in Frankenstein - Frankenstein is a well know gothic story that is still popular today and will be for decades to come. “Mary Shelly’s novel Frankenstein has inspired an almost uncountable number of film adaptations, many of which have in turn spawned their own sequels, series, spin-offs, mega-franchises, and finally par- odies” (Miller).
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“I set out deliberately to write a tour-de-force. Before I ever put pen to paper and set down the first word I knew what the last word would be and almost where the last period would fall.” —William Faulkner on As I Lay Dying As I Lay Dying is Faulkner’s harrowing account of.