„To Kill a Mockingbird“ by Harper Lee is a classic of American Literature with a well-deserved Pulitzer Prize. The novel was published in 1960 and was an instant success. It’s not in vain that is widely read in high schools and middle schools across the country.
Daniel Defoe published „Moll Flanders“ in 1722. „Moll Flanders“ is a picaresque novel recounting the adventures of a strong-willed woman who has no choice but to survive in 17th century England.
“The Secret Lives of People in Love” by Simon Van Booy defines instants of life and the thoughts and feelings that accompany them.
„Far from the madding crowd“ (1874) was originally published anonymously as a monthly serial in Cornhill Magazine, where it gained a wide readership. It’s Thomas Hardy’s fourth novel and his first major literary success.
„Life of Pi“, by Yann Martel is a book about the limitless possibilities of development of one’s character in the face of challenge.
„The Old Man and the Sea”, by Ernest Hemingway, depicts the epic struggle between an old, seasoned fisherman and the catch of his life. It was the last major work of fiction written by Hemingway, which was published during his lifetime.
“The Remains of the Day“, the early Kazuo Ishiguro novel, is a story that continues to preoccupy audiences worldwide.
„The Little Paris Bookshop“ by Nina George is about mending old wounds in order to enjoy life again. It’s a dedication to life, love and friendship, written in the simple language of the heart.
“The return of the native” by Thomas Hardy, first came out in the magazine Belgravia, a publication known for its sensationalism. It was presented in twelve months instalments from January to December 1878. It’s Thomas Hardy’s sixth published novel.
“Jude the Obscure” by Thomas Hardy, originally came out as a magazine serial in December 1894 and was first published in book form in 1895. It’s Thomas Hardy’s last completed novel. It touches subjects like religion, education, class, marriage, and, most of all, morality, or at least what passed for …
In “The Devil’s Advocate”, a 1959 novel, Morris West tells the story of the English priest, Blaise Meredith, who discovers the faith he had long forgotten.
“The Great Gatsby” is a 1925 novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald, that follows a cast of characters going through “life’s adventure” in the fictional towns of West and East Egg on Long Island, in the summer of 1922.
“Der Untertan” by Heinrich Mann, remains a deformed mirror of a dark era in German history that was the period of Wilhelm II and sets the foundations of critical realism.
If you were to read “The Hermit” by Eugen Ionesco, for what it is, you’ll only miss out on the more subtle meanings.
“Lord of the flies” by William Golding, is a voyage from childhood to adulthood on the battleground that is life.