A Reading of Proust by Wallace Fowlie Douglas W. Alden Comparative Literature Studies Vol. 2, No. 1 (1965), pp. 93-95 Published by: Penn State University Press; http://www.jstor.org/discover/10.2307/40245700?uid=3739832&uid=2460338175&uid=2460337935&uid=375845403&uid=2134&uid=2&uid=70&uid=3&uid=83&uid=63&uid=3739256&uid=60&sid=21102920740731 JSTOR: Comparative Literature Studies, Vol. 2, No. 1 (1965), pp. 93-95
This is a terrific composition. Without the eye and the corner of a smile, the silhouetted ship would simply be sailing into a squall. With those anthropomorphised features, the sky becomes a terrifyingly vast malevolence, teeming with anger and violence. I love the essentially two-tone colour palette, and the typeface is a strong counterpoint to such a brooding, organic deisgn.
This is a quick reference guide to help students distinguish between mood and tone.Check out my store for other helpful references:Point of ViewCharacterizationCommonly Confused HomophonesStory ElementsParts of SpeechGrammar ReferenceReading Reference Text Structure Writing a Summary When to Use Commas Short Story Plot Diagram
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Adam Thirlwell: What’s problematic, the real way to be shocking, is to have an unstable tone, or to use the wrong tone, the tone that’s not appropriate or that’s deemed inappropriate. Both lurid and cute are completely inappropriate literary tones or adjectives. Neither of them is good. You shouldn’t be writing either luridly or cutely – but I quite liked the idea that maybe you could
#BookReview of #PIGMENT from #ReadersFavorite - https://readersfavorite.com/book-review/pigment Reviewed by Jack Magnus for Readers' Favorite Pigment: The Limbs of the Mukuyu Tree is a literary fiction thriller written by Renee Topper. Aliyah Scott was born with albinism, and her life in the United States was made challenging by the genetic factor that made her skin white, unlike the rich chocolate tones of her mother and father. But her life was infinitely easier than that of her fellow…