Passage to India, a (MAXNotes Literature Guides)
REA's MAXnotes for E. M. Forster's A Passage to India MAXnotes offer a fresh look at masterpieces of literature, presented in a lively and interesting fashion. Written by literary experts who currently teach the subject, MAXnotes will enhance your understanding and enjoyment of the work. MAXnotes are designed to stimulate independent thought about the literary work by raising various issues and thought-provoking ideas and questions. MAXnotes cover the essentials of what one should know about each work, including an overall summary, character lists, an explanation and discussion of the plot, the work's historical context, illustrations to convey the mood of the work, and a biography of the author. Each chapter is individually summarized and analyzed, and has study questions and answers.
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Adela Amritrao Amritsar Anglo Anglo-Indians arrives asks Aziz attempts Aziz and Professor Aziz is innocent Aziz says Aziz tells Aziz's Babur begins behavior Brahmin British Raj British rule bungalow Chandrapore chant chapter character Club collar stud conﬂict difﬁcult E. M. Forster England English evil festival Fielding and Aziz Fielding tells Fielding's ﬁgure ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁrst Forster friendship Gokul Ashtami Guest House Hamidullah Hindus and Muslims inﬂuence insulted invites letter Mahmoud Major Callendar Marabar Caves marriage married Miss Quested McBryde Miss Derek Miss Quested feel Miss Quested's Mohammed Mohurram Moore's death mosque mother Muslim native Nawab Bahadur novel Nureddin ofﬁcial Panna Lal Passage to India poetry polo Post-Impressionism Professor Godbole Professor Godbole's song purdah Rajah Ralph and Stella reﬂects Ronny Heaslop rumors sense servant sexual Shri Krishna social speaks spiritual Study Questions Suggested Essay Topics Summary talk tells Aziz theme trial Turton wants wife women
Page 1 - Group, he began his literary career in 1903 as a writer for The Independent Review, a periodical of liberal antiimperialist sympathies. Where Angels Fear to Tread (1905), his first novel, was followed by three increasingly impressive novels, The Longest Journey (1907), A room with a view (1908), and Howard's End (1910). After publication of his volume of short stories, The Celestial Omnibus (1911), he visited Idia, where he closely observed British colonial attitudes toward the native peoples.