Literature: A Prentice Hall Pocket Reader / Edition 1by Mary McAleer Balkun
Pub. Date: 04/19/2004
Each essay in this literature pocket reader has withstood the test of time and teaching, making it the perfect companion for any writing course. See more details below
Each essay in this literature pocket reader has withstood the test of time and teaching, making it the perfect companion for any writing course.
Table of Contents
“A Rose For Emily,” William Faulkner. “The Lottery,” Shirley Jackson. “A&P,” John Updike. “The Chrysanthemums,” John Steinbeck. “Roman Fever,” Edith Wharton. “Soldier's Home,” Ernest Hemingway. “The Necklace,” Guy de Maupassant. “Araby,” James Joyce. “The Tell-Tale Heart,” Edgar Allan Poe. “Young Goodman Brown,” Nathaniel Hawthorne. “The Story of an Hour,” Kate Chopin. “The Yellow Wallpaper,” Charlotte Perkins Gilman.
“Because I could not stop for Death,” Emily Dickinson. “Much Madness is divinest Sense,” Emily Dickinson. “Mending Wall,” Robert Frost. “Design,” Robert Frost. “Theme for English B,” Langston Hughes. “Those Winter Sundays,” Robert Hayden. “The Emperor of Ice Cream,” Wallace Stevens. “Musee des Beaux Arts,” W.H. Auden. “We Real Cool,” Gwendolyn Brooks. “Last Words” by Sylvia Plath. “The Red Wheelbarrow,” William Carlos Williams. “The Tyger,” William Blake. Sonnet 116 “Let me not to the marriage of true minds,” Shakespeare. Sonnet 55 “Nor marble nor gilded monuments,” Shakespeare. “I Hear America Singing,” Walt Whitman. “Leda and the Swan,” W.B. Yeats. “The Good Morrow,” John Donne. “London, 1802,” William Wordsworth. “Ode to a Nightingale,” John Keats. “My Last Duchess,” Robert Browning. “Sonnets from the Portuguese (No 14)- If thou must love me,” Elizabeth Barrett Browning.
A Doll's House , Henrik Ibsen.
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