In this analogy, F. The story is straightforward and relatable and as reductive as a boy trying to impress — and win over — a girl. And it runs deep with themes and symbols, so that any reader paying the least bit of attention will do fine on that school essay. As a child, I had a great love for reading.
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F. Scott Fitzgerald published This Side of Paradise at the age of twenty-three for two reasons: to become famous, and to win back his ex-girlfriend Zelda.
But you don't even need to know that to se. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study.
The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. - F.
Scott Fitzgerald, This Side of Paradise, Book 2, Ch.
5 "As an endless dream it went on; the spirit of the past brooding over a new generation, the chosen youth from the muddled, unchastened world, still fed romantically on the mistakes and half-forgotten dreams of dead statesmen and poets.
These sumptuous new hardback editions mark the 70th anniversary of Fitzgerald's death. Increasingly disillusioned by the rejection slips that studded the walls of his room and his on/off engagement to Zelda Sayre, Fitzgerald began his third revision of the novel that was to become This Side of Paradise.
F. Scott Fitzgerald prefaces This Side of Paradise with two epigraphs that express a skeptical attitude toward the novel's primary theme, masculine coming-of-age: Well this side of Paradise!
There's little comfort in the wise.