nsafwat

Contributing writer for The Artifice.

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    The Evolution of Mills and Boon Romance Novels

    Analyse the history and evolution of the Mills and Boon romance novels. How the content and cover art changed throughout the years.

    • Mills and Boon romance novels have been around for so many years, maybe like 50 or 100. You can analyze how they evolved over the years in terms of their covers (illustrations on the covers) as well as the stories themselves. For example, more recent versions have more explicit language. – nsafwat 4 months ago
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    Latest Comments

    I honestly think that the original books always win over movie adaptions. Maybe in a few cases movie adaptions do win, but whenever I read a book and then watch a movie, I almost always think the book was better. In a rare case, I thought that the “After” movie was slightly better than the book. However, I am currently reading the sequel and waiting to see if the upcoming adaption of it will have high standards.

    An Analysis into Screen Adaptations

    The theme of utopia and dystopia was really interesting. The “utopia” concept in the book is deeply connected to Thomas More’s book on the subject.
    Also, I think that the connection you made to John Lennon’s “Imagine” is relevant as it encourages people to think about an “imagined, dream world” that we might not ever experience in our lifetime.

    The Giver: Memory, Meaning and Belonging

    I read “The Giver” in middle school and theme of utopia and dystopia was really interesting. The “utopia” concept in the book is deeply connected to Thomas More’s book on the subject.
    Also, I think that the connection you made to John Lennon’s “Imagine” is relevant as it encourages people to think about an “imagined, dream world” that we might not ever experience in our lifetime.

    The Giver: Memory, Meaning and Belonging

    This is a great read! I think that Poe’s psychology heavily influenced his writing. His dark personality is greatly reflected in The Raven, which emphasizes his struggle with losing his wife.

    Edgar Allan Poe: Unknown Horrors