Two classic novels ESFP will love

Two classic novels ESFP will love

by D. H. LawrenceF. Scott Fitzgerald and August Nemo
Epub (Kobo), Epub (Adobe)
Publication Date: 15/05/2020
  $3.99

ESFP are fun and like to be the center of attention; they are explorers and love to learn and share their learning with others. In this book you will find two classic novels specially selected to please the tastes of the ESFP. These are works by renowned authors that will surely bring reflections, insights and fun to people with this kind of personality. For ESFP , we chose: - The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald. - Sons and Lovers by D. H. Lawrence.For more books that will suit you, be sure to check out our collection 7 Short Stories your Myers-Briggs Type Will Love!

ISBN:
9783967241020
9783967241020
Category:
Fiction
Format:
Epub (Kobo), Epub (Adobe)
Publication Date:
15-05-2020
Language:
English
Publisher:
Tacet Books
D. H. Lawrence

D. H. Lawrence, born in England in 1885, is one of the key figures in literary modernism. Among his most notable novels are Sons and Lovers (1913), Women in Love (1920) and Lady Chatterley's Lover (1928). Kangaroo (1923) was published the year after Lawrence and his wife, Frieda, spent three months in Australia. Lawrence died in France in 1930.

F. Scott Fitzgerald

F. Scott Fitzgerald was born in 1896 in St Paul, Minnesota, and went to Princeton University, which he left in 1917 to join the army. He was said to have epitomized the Jazz Age, which he himself defined as 'a generation grown up to find all Gods dead, all wars fought, all faiths in man shaken'. In 1920 he married Zelda Sayre. Their traumatic marriage and her subsequent breakdowns became the leading influence on his writing. Among his publications were five novels, This Side of Paradise, The Great Gatsby, The Beautiful and the Damned, Tender is the Night and The Last Tycoon (his last and unfinished work); six volumes of short stories and The Crack Up, a selection of autobiographical pieces.

Fitzgerald died suddenly in 1940. After his death The New York Times said of him that 'He was better than he knew, for in fact and in the literary sense he invented a 'generation'. . . he might have interpreted and even guided them, as in their midle years they saw a different and nobler freedom threatened with destruction.'

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