SUMMARY Â A Fable By William Faulkner

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SUMMARY Â A Fable By William Faulkner ↠ ❮Reading❯ ➻ A Fable Author William Faulkner – Insolpro.co.uk This novel won both the Pulitzer Prize and the National Book Award in 1955 An allegorical story of World War I set in the trenches in France and dealing ostensibly with a mutiny in a French regiment i This novel won For Faulkner Recently it has come to be recognized as one of his major works and an essential part of the Faulkner oeuv. This book was terrible and I have no idea why it won the Pulitzer short of that it was written by Willy Faulkner I did not know how you could take the adventure romance and tragedy all out of war in a single novel until I read this but Faulkner manages to do all of it It was painstaking to finish this one but I was hoping that there would be that Faulkner pay off where you just love the end of the book where he brings everything together in a way that blows your mind but this did not happen in the novel Save yourself the trouble stick to Faulkner's gems and leave this one way on the back of the library shelf for Faulkner academics

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This novel won both the Pulitzer Prize and the National Book Award in An allegorical story of World War I set in the tre. Took a long time to turn the last page I feel relieved not coz I ended it but happy to have read it uite a writer Faulkner isI'd call it a challenging read as the story would never come across easily The developments are far too measly compared to the detailed description If it's a story you want don't bother to read this Set amidst the world war background where one unit of army goes for mutiny under the leader 'corporal' who is center point of mass fury as he brings war to the end To resurrect the  messiah of peace in fiction was a theme for this story which kept writer bound for almost a decadeFaulkner braids the wisps of words entwined with explicit details and then spins it hurls around and fling in a delivery one catch the action in last moment almost missing it Since the plot is unhappening its natural it takes time The vocabulary is expansive for my tastes the tone becomes monotonous a lot Also if you tend to read books half way you might tempt to live it in between The story tangles a lot formation on different planes and different time blurs previous one the paragraph long sentences makes you re read some long sentences and yet you go on You see he's genius Handling such story in so unlikely fashion sandwiching it in between his detailed observations and nuances of characters actions and tightly woven background If its your idea of good book go for it I feel Pulitzer award was justified to have this book I think the tough serious language and slow pace kept it reaching to masses like Faulkner's other creations For me I will read it after some years again

William Faulkner à 8 SUMMARY

A Fable By William FaulknNches in France and dealing ostensibly with a mutiny in a French regiment it was originally considered a sharp departure. What can I say It's Faulkner Even when he's not at his best which I think applies to 'A Fable' he's still a magnificent writer and a literary genius I started this one a long time ago and then got sidetracked by other things at about one third of the way in Because of the time lapse since when I put it down and because it's Faulkner I just started all over again And it's a hard slog in the beginning The farther along you muddle through though the clearer everything gets That's the beauty of Faulkner you might not think you are absorbing what he is writing but trust the process it's in the brain and its meaning will reveal itself as you go along I could clearly see the religious parallels creatively imbued in this story of the unknown soldier who in this case paused the Great War WWI Don't want to comment much on that aspect of the story as it's well trodden ground I'll just say that this novel constitutes an indictment on the horror of war the dangers of nationalism and militaristic patriotism and the inevitable nature of humanity's embrace of violent conflict to resolve disputes I'm still absorbing a lot of the meandering that Faulkner did in the beginning sections of the novel and I think to be honest that some of that meandering was as much a bit of Faulkner being careless and resting on his reputation for this kind of writing as it was some profound plumbing of the psychological and philosophical depths Some of the meandering was I think not as intentionally meaningful as one might impute to it In fact I do think some of it is just intellectual psychobabble But also probably not as much as some who tire of Faulkner's style might also think I love Faulkner and I think all of his novels should have won Pulitzers This one is deserving though I know that others of his novels that didn't win are better and deserving There are very few writers in the same league as Faulkner And I am kinda glad that I have now this moment completed my goal of reading every single Pulitzer fiction winner with a Faulkner novel