13.99 In Stock
Immerse yourself in the turbulent world of ""The Sound and the Fury,"" a masterpiece by Nobel laureate William Faulkner. This groundbreaking novel, first published in 1929, offers a profound exploration of the human condition through the tragic decline of the once-noble Compson family in the American South. Faulkner's innovative narrative technique, which includes a stream-of-consciousness style, plunges readers into the complex inner lives of his characters, revealing their struggles, desires, and flaws with intimate detail. Set in Mississippi, the story unfolds through four distinct perspectives, each chapter offering a unique voice, from the sensitive and mentally challenged Benjy to the intense and introspective Quentin, the pragmatic but cynical Jason, and finally through the eyes of the family's black servant, Dilsey. This quartet of narratives weaves a rich tapestry of themes such as time, memory, and the unrelenting grip of the past. ""The Sound and the Fury"" is not just a story; it's an experience, a linguistic journey that challenges and rewards its readers with its complexity and depth. Faulkner's skillful use of non-linear storytelling and his profound insights into the human psyche make this novel a cornerstone of American literature. Step into the world of the Compsons and experience a tale that resonates with the timeless questions of identity, loss, and the inexorable decay of time.
|5.50(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.34(d)
About the Author
Aldous Huxley (1894–1963) was an English novelist, poet, essayist, and dramatist famous for his dystopian 1932 book Brave New World, set in a prescient, futuristic London and long a staple of middle–school curricula. Huxley was greatly concerned about the future of humanity and was often referred to as a humanist, although, with age, he became more focused on spirituality. By the end of his life, Huxley was widely acknowledged as one of the preeminent intellectuals of his era and was nominated for the Nobel Prize in Literature in seven separate years.