Read Roman Sanatı by E.M. Forster Free Online
Book Title: Roman Sanatı|
The size of the: 419 KB
Date of issue: June 1982
ISBN: No data
The author of the book: E.M. Forster
Format files: PDF
ISBN 13: No data
Read full description of the books Roman Sanatı:They said to me "Do you do Twitter?"
I said no, I have Goodreads.
They said "What about Facebook?"
I said no, I have Goodreads - this is funny, someone said it should be called Bookface.
They didn't get that.
They said "Do you have a blog?"
I said well, no, I do Goodreads.
They looked at each other, and then they said "We heard you don't even have a mobile phone."
I said yeah, you heard right.
They said "Don't tell us, you have Goodreads."
I said "Now you're making fun of me."
They said "Huh, we don't need to."
They said "This Goodreads, it's for like book reviews? Is that right?"
I said "Well... yes, but... it's kind of... more than that"
I wasn't convincing them.
They said "More than that? You mean you talk about music and movies and like real life?"
I said "Well, it is actually books we're talking about, but, er, life does come into it"
There was a silence.
Then they said they had to go.
Read information about the authorEdward Morgan Forster, generally published as E.M. Forster, was an novelist, essayist, and short story writer. He is known best for his ironic and well-plotted novels examining class difference and hypocrisy in early 20th-century British society. His humanistic impulse toward understanding and sympathy may be aptly summed up in the epigraph to his 1910 novel Howards End: "Only connect".
He had five novels published in his lifetime, achieving his greatest success with A Passage to India (1924) which takes as its subject the relationship between East and West, seen through the lens of India in the later days of the British Raj.
Forster's views as a secular humanist are at the heart of his work, which often depicts the pursuit of personal connections in spite of the restrictions of contemporary society. He is noted for his use of symbolism as a technique in his novels, and he has been criticised for his attachment to mysticism. His other works include Where Angels Fear to Tread (1905), The Longest Journey (1907), A Room with a View (1908) and Maurice (1971), his posthumously published novel which tells of the coming of age of an explicitly gay male character.
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