Masterplots: 1,801 plot stories and critical evaluations of the world's finest literature, Volume 1
Salem Press, Oct 1, 1996 - 7382 pages
Masterplots was the first book published by Salem Press in 1949 and is the original work of literary reference offering plot summaries. From a collection of 500 plot summaries of world-famous novels, plays, poems and works of non-fiction, Masterplots has grown to cover plot synopses, critical commentary, character profiles, literary settings and biographical profiles in more than 12,000 reference articles. Masterplots articles are designed to be efficient reference sources, providing available facts about a work at a glance. Each article opens with ready-reference information: Type of work, author, first publication date, and English translation date where applicable. Narrative works also receive type of plot, time of plot, locale, and principal characters.
30 pages matching ship in this book
Results 1-3 of 30
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Mysteries of ParisEugene Sue
The Mysterious IslandJules Verne
The Myth of SisyphusAlbert Camus
66 other sections not shown
Aeschylus African American Anne asked beautiful became become began Bibliography brother Captain Carlyle century Locale Critical Evaluation daughter death Dickens died discussion drama dream Emily England English epic essays Eurydice Farou father Felix fiction finally forced Gamuret girl Greek Guenever hero human husband Jasper Jessie killed King Kriemhild Lady land later learned literary literature lived London marriage married Melisande moral mother mysterious Naked Lunch narrative narrator nature night No-No Boy Northanger Abbey Nostromo Novel Author Oblomov Odysseus Oedipus Old Mortality Omensetter Orlando Orlando innamorato Orley Farm Oroonoko Orpheus Othello Oyarsa Parzival passion Pedro Peregrine Pericles play poem poet poetry political Principal characters published reader realism refused returned romance Roquentin satire ship sister social society story symbolic theme told took translation Twayne Type of plot University Press wife William woman women writing York young