Middlemarch is a fascinating read! I wrote about five tips on how to read it so that you can fall in love with it. One of the tips is to read it as it was originally published, in 8 volumes. These appeared almost monthly, throughout an entire year. This is the first article in a series about Middlemarch, discussing each book individually.
5 Tips for Reading and Loving Middlemarch
George Eliot's novel may not suit you. If you're looking for fast paced action, this is not your place. However, if you enjoy a small town atmosphere, if you find rewarding the discovery of small details, subtle humour and deep diving into references, this is your best novel for that!
House Made of Dawn
If you're looking for a challenging American classic read with beautiful, striking and dark imagery, this is the book for you.
Learn from This Victorian Hustle Queen
This week, I want to build a little upon last week's discussion and talk about a positive role model, a woman I consider to be the ultimate hustler in the Victorian Era and how you are better off reading this book than "Hustle".
Dracula – Book Review by a Romanian
I have never read this before and it's where the greatest myth about my country started...isn’t that crazy?
Middlemarch – The Prelude
"Middlemarch" is not about saints, nor is it about religion. It is the story of many people in a small town, filled with gossip, reluctance to change and weary of strangers. So why make the Prelude to "Middlemarch" a discussion about Saint Theresa?
Verity vs. Rebecca
I absolutely loved both books, but I have to admit the similarities between them are so intriguing! Do you agree? Let's discuss!
Middlemarch: Why Did Dorothea Marry Casaubon?
A young girl, Dorothea, beautiful and naive, doesn't even realize when she is being courted. However, she sets eyes on another man herself. Both men are rich, one is definitely also young and handsome, one - not so much, but that makes him definitely intelligent, right? Who will she choose?
The Old Man and the Sea
... When you're in the mood for a short, sad classic that will inspire you and help you grow more than any self-development book.
The Devil – by Leo Tolstoy