References in periodicals archive ?
For Bread Alone , based on the novel by Mohamed Choukri
Do the characters develop, or do they stay the same throughout the novel? How do we get to know them: is showing or telling used?
The novel takes the form of a plea for understanding and forgiveness from someone whose acts of violence were rooted in two primary things: first, a sexual ambiguity unwelcome in the roughneck world of working class Scotland; after all, as the mob abused the young Sutherland and his siblings, D.
("When you're selling nothing you're selling an essence which is priceless," she says.) Later, seeking the ultimate New York rush, Reena and Maris plan an artistic death spectacle that will outdo all others; in the meantime, the novel winds its readers through sexual altercations, violent tornadoes that destroy Manhattan, and even a cancer charity event that finds our heroine chatting with Slavoj Zizek in the VIP tent while the Strokes play on stage.
But Henry spends most of the novel as Stephanopoulos spent his White House tour as domestic adviser: conspicuously fretting about the high compromises and low moral trespasses of his chosen political mentor.
In an afterword to the 1886 edition of the novel, Ford noted that the work was semi-autobiographical and referenced her own personal and public struggle as she converted from Presbyterianism to the Baptist movement.
However, all analyses clearly localized, with bootstrap values from 83% to 85%, the novel gibbon viral sequence (HyloRHV2) within the Rhadinovirus genus in the RV2 genogroup (Figures 1 and 2; data not shown).
Although she can be withering about work she finds self-indulgent or immature, the power of her arguments and her enthusiasm for the novel inspires the reader with a desire to read the novels she recommends.
Michael Valdez Moses (mmoses@duke.edu) is an associate professor of English at Duke University, a recent fellow at the National Humanities Center, and the author of The Novel and the Globalization of Culture (Oxford University Press).
In the novel, published in 1991, Clancy depicted a conspiracy of Muslim terrorists collaborating with other elements of the Soviet-created international Terror Network.
MacLennan found a parallel for it in a rheumatic heart; his heroine, Catherine, suffered from this condition, so that it could be described as "fate made palpable." The novel depicts Catherine's husband George raging at fate because of her illness; in the end, he finds a faith which will enable him to banish rage and fear.
The novel begins with these wonderful lines: "Her body moved with the frankness that comes from solitary habits.