Sylvie and Bruno Concluded [Easyread Large Edition]

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Booksurge Llc, Nov 1, 2006 - 452 pages
8 Reviews
'Sylvie and Bruno Concluded'', a sequel to ''sylvie and Bruno'', is as enigmatic to adults as it is to children. The book discusses some social issues that are valid even today. With the strangeness and mystery of a fairy tale, it captures the fancy of the readers. It is a beautiful amalgamation of fairyland enigma with every day realities.

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Review: Sylvie and Bruno Concluded

User Review  - Alysta - Goodreads

A great ending! Read full review

Review: Sylvie and Bruno Concluded

User Review  - Gül Yıldız - Goodreads

Best quote of the book: "When a man's tipsy (that's one extreme, you know), he sees one thing as two. But, when he's extremely sober (that's the other extreme), he sees two things as one. It's equally inconvenient, whichever happens." Read full review

About the author (2006)

Born in Daresbury, England,in 1832, Charles Luthwidge Dodgson is better known by his pen mane of Lewis Carroll. He became a minister of the Church of England and a lecturer in mathematics at Christ Church College, Oxford. He was the author, under his own name, of An Elementary Treatise on Determinants (1867), Symbolic Logic (1896), and other scholarly treatises which would hardly have given him a place in English literature. Charles Dodgson might have been completely forgotten but for the work of his alter ego, Lewis Carroll. Lewis Carroll, shy in the company of adults, loved children and knew and understood the world of the imagination in which the most sensitive of them lived. So he put the little girl Alice Liddell into a dream-story and found himself famous as the author of Alice in Wonderland (1865). Through the Looking Glass followed in 1871. In recent years Carroll has been taken quite seriously as a major literary artist for adults as well. His works have come under the scrutiny of critics who have explained his permanent attractiveness in terms of existential and symbolic drama: The Alice books dramatize psychological realities in symbolic terms, being commentary on the nature of the human predicament rather than escape from it. In addition to his writing, Carroll was also a pioneering photographer, and he took many pictures of young children, especially girls, with whom he seemed to empathize.

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