I meet a fine Lady, too late in my life Can play an ugly part To entice and excite my loins Dr. Beh is going away bbbb Ne'er to lie another day was just a bore and a whore music is healing nothing but a big fat snore purple adult spots dance across the ceiling The tip of my tounge is not sharp, But it is split into to two. Or is this world much too sublime? I am no longer in my prime, Just like a soda and lime I'm never going to take a leak again chocolate because my eye is gouged with a pen fanny pack wet drink fifty times longer than she was corduroy rumbledethumbs who in the world do you think?
I felt that Grendel was an overall interesting book and there was one thing that held onto me while reading the story. If Grendel did not have any humanistic traits or emotions, the story would have been bland and boring. I am glad you incorporated this aspect into the story because to be fair, the book would not have been a real book if Grendel did not have his own narration.
He either felt there was nothing in this world to follow or believe in, that he was the only one to exist, and sadly, he existed alone. One thing that I was not too excited about was the astrological signs, or zodiac signs.
I do not see the purpose of having them displayed in the novel other than that the chapters have a guide to follow. I just feel like they could have been themes rather than structural aspects to the story, like they were based off the astrological symbols and not the themes of like balance or water.
At one point in the novel, Mr. Gardner, you used the cancer sign for a chapter that mentioned a crab once. I think that some chapters incorporated the zodiac signs effectively and weaved it into the plot of the story, while others were just thrown in to complete the pattern of the structure of the story.
It really adds emphasis to the saying of how there are two sides to every story.
While reading Grendel, readers like me are left with this decision of whether or not Grendel can be considered as our protagonists of the novel, or hero.
I believe he is not the hero but he does change our everyday perspective of where our heroes originate from. Heroes can be full of themselves and do things not to protect the people, but to make it look like they want to protect the people when in reality they want to kill the beast in order to be seen as some kind of savior and be treated respectfully for the rest of their days.
Like Beowulf and Unferth, honor and respect come first rather than truly saving the lives of the people. I feel like these ideas and traits originate from Grendel and are shown very clearly in the novel. Finally, there are plenty of questions I have pertaining to your novel.
Obviously, it is clear that it is Beowulf who slays Grendel when you read the original Beowulf poems. However, if one did not know about Grendel and wanted to hear his story first, how do you expect them to comprehend the name and origin of the hero."The state is an organization of violence, a monopoly in what it is pleased to call legitimate violence (Gardner, )." This excerpt from John Gardner's Grendel shows one of the many issues he deals with in his satire of man, and that is the issue of the use of violence in society.
Segedy references Gardner's non-fiction work On Moral Fiction and connects it well to his purpose in writing Grendel as a satire on existential literature. I enjoyed reading Segedy's essay and will use it in a piece I plan to write on Gardner.4/5(1).
Grendel Questions and Answers. Grendel, a novel by John Gardner, gives us the classic story of the epic poem Beowulf from the monster Grendel's perspective. In studying satire in John. Dear John Gardner, I am Ebyan Abshir and I have finished reading Grendel.I felt that Grendel was an overall interesting book and there was one thing that held onto me while reading the story.
If Grendel did not have any humanistic traits or emotions, the story would have been bland and boring. Satire in Grendel "The state is an organization of violence, a monopoly in what it is pleased to call legitimate violence (Gardner, )." This excerpt from John Gardner's Grendel shows one of the many issues he deals with in his satire of man, and that is the issue of the use of violence in society.
Using the suggestions and guidelines, create your own satire in words. Upload to yunusemremert.com before Thursday, Jan. 25 Book Project Proposal Upload to Turnitin Friday, 1/