This biography traces Milne’s life, influence and legacy.
Writers are complicated beast with troubled minds. Genius doesn’t come without consequences, and the authors profiled in this book, show that the minds behind some literatures greatest works were no exception to this rule.
The following authors are profiled in this book: P.L. Travers, Emily Dickinson, A.A. Milne, The Bronte Sisters, and Chalres Bukowski
This is a collection; each author may also be purchased separately.
HistoryCaps is an imprint of BookCaps Study Guides. With each book, a brief period of history is recapped. We publish a wide array of topics (from baseball and music to science and philosophy), so check our growing catalogue regularly to see our newest books.
Read about their life and marriage in this book.
This biography takes you inside the life and times of Bukowski, and helps you understand how he composed some of the greatest fiction and poetry of the past 50 years.
Grahame later compiled those stories into a book, so that other children might enjoy the tales. Little did he realize that his masterpiece, The Wind in the Willows, would later become a cornerstone of children's literature. And unfortunately, Kenneth had no idea that his book would become a poignant memorial as well, earning his place in the hallowed canon of children's fantasy.
This biography tells the incredible life behind the man.
James Joyce, T.S. Eliot and Ernest Hemingway all owed an enormous debt to the redheaded, loudmouthed scholar whose life began on the Idaho frontier. On the other hand, Ezra made barely a dent in the public imagination. Later in life, he was far more notorious for his activities during the Second World War than for anything he had added to literary universe.
This biography looks at the life and times of Ezra Pound.
It includes biographies on T.S. Eliot, Gertrude Stein, Ezra Pound, Ernest Hemingway, F. Scott Fitzgerald as well as an essay on the Lost Generation.
Each of the biographies can also be purchased separately.
In 20th century American literature, few individuals stand as tall as Ernest Hemingway. He singlehandedly defined Modernist fiction with his short, simple, declarative writing style.
His years in Paris during the 1920s were his “apprenticeship,” when he made the transition from newspaper writer to bona fide fiction writer and from an unknown to a celebrity. He also rubbed elbows with some of the most important intellectuals, artists and writers of his generation. While his first marriage did not survive Paris, some of his best and most representative fiction emerged from the experience.
This is the story of some of Hemingway’s most important years.