SO, you want to know How to Introduce Toddlers and Babies to Books!!In this post Lit For Books will share proven and research driven strategies that will make teaching your baby to read a fun and exciting bonding exercise. Here at Lit For Books, we understand the importance of early childhood literacy. As former educators, we know […]
James Weldon Johnson, The Autobiography of an Ex Colored Man James Weldon Johnson, is an African American man best known for his contributions to music, as well as politics; however, in 1912 Johnson made the bold and appreciated jump to author publishing his seminal work The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man, not as fiction but […]
The Victorian Age is characterized by rapid change and developments in all arenas. Under the reign of Queen Victoria, Europe experiences advancements in medicine, science and technology. Individuals move from rural villages to the emerging cities, in hope to create a better life for one’s self by moving up in societal classes. Yet, another trend […]
Two Peas, One Pod- The like protagonists in Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein Quintessential to the gothic tradition of literature, Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein has transcended time, countlessly readapted into television series, plays, and movies the tradition of gothic horror has much owed to Mary Shelley’s work. However, a disservice is rendered to any who ventures not to […]
T. S. Eliot’s poem, “The Love Song of J Alfred Prufrock ” is highly cited as an exemplary work of modern poetry. Published in 1911, Eliot’s work marks the divide between the established romantic writings that predecessed the era and the newest venture of modernism, seeking to articulate the feelings and ideas caused by the […]
Robert Browning’s “My last Duchess” is centered around the dramatic dialogue of the Duke of Ferrara as he shows a portrait of his late wife to an envoy. During what otherwise would have been an ordinary tour, the Duke provides a history of how he came to posess a portrait of such a lovely woman. […]
After a critical assessment of Daniel Defoe’s Moll Flanders, Henry Fielding’s Joseph Andrews and Jane Austen’s Sense and Sensibility it is plainly obvious to readers that despite the criticism of Ian Watt’s work The Rise of the Novel: Studies in Defoe, Richardson and Fielding, there is indeed a correlated connection between the rise of the novel and the use of realism as a literary tool.