Famous books on numerology

January 6, 2011 by Travis Jonker 3 Comments Sometimes a website will hit on a simple idea that is pure comedic genius. This blog is for people who do not have thousands of hours to read book reviews or blurbs or first sentences. Filed Under: Articles About Travis JonkerTravis Jonker is an elementary school librarian in Michigan. Although there is much speculation about the information on William Shakespeare’s personal life, the best available sources state that he was the eldest son of John Shakespeare, a local businessman and Mary, the daughter of a landowner. Although William Shakespeare was appreciated as a distinguished playwright and poet during his lifetime, it was not until the 19th century that the name of William Shakespeare received the status he holds now. Chaucer’s poetry is attributed to helping in standardizing the London Dialect of the Middle English language from a combination of the Kentish and Midlands dialects.
He writes reviews (and the occasional article or two) for School Library Journal and is a member of the 2014 Caldecott committee.
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While the Romantics considered Shakespeare to be a genius, the Victorians on the other hand, admired him to the extent of worship. His book ‘Troilus and Criseyde’ was written during the Italian period; we can tell by the Italian poetry in it. The premise is as straightforward as they come: giving well known books new and more appropriate titles. His works such as Hamlet and Romeo and Juliet hold a significant place in world literature and occupy a major part of literary academics.

It is believed that Shakespeare obtained his primary education from Stratford Grammar School where he might have studied history, Latin literature, acting and theatre. The commencement of the 20th century marked an era of Shakespeare’s plays being excessively adapted to different mediums of performing arts, studied, rediscovered and translated into many languages all over the world. As Chaucer was a public servant his life is well known with five hundred of his writings as a witness to his remarkable career. He wrote most of his work in a prolific period when he was working as a customs controller in London.
Whereas ‘The Canterbury Tales’ was from the English period attested by the English subjects, with lewd jokes and esteemed figures often being weakened with humor. He is known to have invented the rhyme royal, and he was a pioneer of the five-stress line, a decasyllabic cousin to the iambic pentameter. People nowadays have difficulty understanding Chaucer’s work due to the significant change in English language over the time. Chaucer was the first poet buried in Westminster Abbey, in the part of the church, which later came to be known as ‘Poet’s Corner’. Often referred to as England’s national poet, Shakespeare is one author whose works have been translated into every major language of the world and his plays are performed more than that of any other playwright living or dead. Although there is mention of him working as a school teacher, some historians state, Shakespeare apprenticed with his father after finishing school.
Shakespeare remains the only writer whose every line has been profoundly studied and interpreted by historians, scholars and students. Chaucer first came into the scene as a page to the noblewoman Elizabeth de Burgh, the Countess of Ulster. However, as his career progressed, his plays inclined towards tragedy, giving his work a whole new level of sophistication.

The evergreen works of William Shakespeare have truly left a deep and lasting effect on world literature, theatre and cinema. This gave Chaucer a chance to remain in the close courts circle where he stayed throughout his life. Some notable works translated by him include ‘Consolation of Philosophy’ by Boethius and ‘The Romance of the Rose’ by Guillaume de Lorris. Up till 1608, Shakespeare concentrated on tragedies producing his most famous and finest works such as Hamlet, King Lear, Othello, and Macbeth. He became a courtier, a diplomat and also worked for the King later to become one of the greatest poets in history. Their first child, Susannah was born within six month of the marriage followed by twins, Judith and Hamnet. The later stages of his career gave English literature Shakespearian tragicomedies and romances. In 1613, Shakespeare returned to Stratford where he died three years later on April 23, 1616 at the age of 52.
It is a collection of stories told by fictional pilgrims on the road to the cathedral at Canterbury. It is supposed that the lines, “Grief fills the room of my absent child”, from King John are a reflection of Shakespeare’s own feelings towards the death of his only son.

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Comments to «Famous books on numerology»

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