The Limitations Of William Faulkner

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Howe, Irving. "The Limitations of 'A Rose for Emily. '" William Faulkner: A Critical Study. ed. William Faulkner, Bloom 's Literature, 2007. Web. 21 Nov. 2015 One of the most famous stories from William Faulkner, an American writer, was “A rose for Emily” and which requires some understanding. It is about a relation between South and North, with Miss. Emily representing the decadent South and Homer Barron the rapacious North. Faulkner made the story so glaring and pointed in its effects and solicit a stringent line of interpretation. The title of the story can say a lot about the purpose, but once reading through the story, it can justified the theme of the story. Faulkner’s type of writing catches people attention and keeps them reading to the end of the story. The claim that the author is trying to persuade on this argument is completely true because Faulkner made a good job writing the story with atmospheric detail. When I read the story, it can easily catch my attention because of the way he wrote it. Also, The Climax of the story justified the theme of the story. “one 's sense of the story 's limitations can be summed up by saying that finally it calls our attention not to its represented material but to the canny skill with which Faulkner manipulates it.”( Howe 1). “Notable for its control of atmospheric detail, the story is a tour de force, and for all its undeniable detail, too cunningly a tour de force.” (Howe 1) Kurtz, Elizabeth Carney. "Faulkner 's 'A Rose for
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