Frankenstein (Enriched Classics) by Mary Shelley
By Mary Shelley
ENDURING LITERATURE ILLUMINATED
via sensible SCHOLARSHIP
A undying, terrifying story of 1 man's obsession to create lifestyles -- and the monster that grew to become his legacy.
EACH ENRICHED vintage version INCLUDES:
• A concise creation that offers readers vital history info
• A chronology of the author's lifestyles and paintings
• A timeline of vital occasions that gives the book's historic context
• an overview of key topics and plot issues to aid readers shape their very own interpretations
• distinctive explanatory notes
• serious research, together with modern and sleek views at the paintings
• dialogue inquiries to advertise full of life school room and booklet staff interplay
• an inventory of suggested similar books and movies to develop the reader's event
Enriched Classics supply readers reasonable variants of significant works of literature stronger by way of useful notes and insightful observation. The scholarship supplied in Enriched Classics permits readers to understand, comprehend, and revel in the world's best books to their complete power.
sequence EDITED by way of CYNTHIA BRANTLEY JOHNSON
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Extra info for Frankenstein (Enriched Classics)
I guess he could, but every time he went out he met six. He always got the hell beat out of him. He used to come home all covered with blood. He’d sit beside the cook stove. We had to let him alone then. Couldn’t even speak to him or he’d cry. ” He paused. “You know he was a sticker in the slaughter-house. ” Nilson looked quickly at him, and then away. He bent the corner of the application card and creased it down with his thumb nail. ” he asked softly. Jim’s eyes narrowed. “She died a month ago,” he said.
You didn’t get no letters here,” said the woman suspiciously. “No, where I work. I won’t be back. ” Her smile faded slowly. Her expression seemed to slip toward anger without any great change. “You should of give me a week’s notice,” she said sharply. “That’s the rule. ” “I know,” Jim said. “That’s all right. ” The smile was back on the landlady’s face. “You been a good quiet roomer,” she said, “even if you ain’t been here long. If you’re ever around again, come right straight here. I’ll find a place for you.
They were working toward something. I want to work toward something. I feel dead. ” Nilson nodded. “I see. You’re God-damn right I see. ” “Second year in high-school. ” Jim smiled. “I’ve read a lot. My old man didn’t want me to read. He said I’d desert my own people. But I read anyway. One day I met a man in the park. He made lists of things for me to read. Oh, I’ve read a hell of a lot. He made lists like Plato’s Republic, and the Utopia, and Bellamy, and like Herodotus and Gibbon and Macaulay and Carlyle and Prescott, and like Spinoza and Hegel and Kant and Nietzsche and Schopenhauer.