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A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1
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A Rose for Emily - Characters & Setting - IIB1

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  • 1. A Rose for EmilyCHARACTERS AND SETTINGS
  • 2.  A Rose for Emily was written by an American author William Faulkner. The first publication was in April 30, 1930.
  • 3.  This short story is considered one of the most important American southern gothic short story. The Gothic fiction it is written a subject as a social issues and culture of the America south.
  • 4. MAIN CHARACTERS
  • 5. Emily Grierson She is the main character,, Miss Emily was a very perverse woman, atormented continuously by her father. After her father died, she said during three days “he is not dead”. These is the time when miss Emily started the negation of the change in the world.
  • 6.  Miss Emily was raised in heart of an aristocratic family. These story was told after the Civil War. The writer felt influence of the time and he reflect the pride, the negation to change, to the loss of established social differences in southern north America
  • 7.  Emily is the former aristocratic culture, who wereconservative and closed to the economic, social and racial equality.
  • 8.  We can speculate about why Miss Emily killed Mister Homer, but does not exist a very specific reason.
  • 9. Homer Barron Homer Barron represent  They had had a very everything that in the scandalous relation ship. At culture of Emily is the fist time the people was prohibited. He was a happy for Miss Emily , but construction foreman of that was before the people the north, the first real love started to talk about were of Emily. Homer Barron came from.
  • 10. Tobe Tobe was the servant of Emily‟s house. He was the only connection of Emily with the out side world, he goes out every day to the market with the shopping cart, but he decides to keep her with the time stopped in a lie. Tobe is an important character , he covers Miss Emily‟s murder and represent the people of the north , who were freed from slavery through the civil war.
  • 11.  Tobe disappearance represents the culmination of slavery, and with miss Emily the entire ideals of the aristocratic society died.
  • 12. SETTING
  • 13.  Includes the time, location, and everything in which a story takes place, and initiates the main backdrop and mood for a story. Some settings are relatively unimportant. They serve simply as a decorative backdrop helping the reader to visualize the action and adding authenticity to the story. Other settings are closely linked to the meaning of the work: the author focuses on elements of setting to create atmosphere or mood.
  • 14.  Place: Town of Jefferson Miss Emily „s house. The main situations were on miss Emily house and the writer focus in the valuables details inside de house. Time: after seventies.
  • 15.  AMERICAN CIVIL WAR (1861-1865) The town of Jefferson as a urban society moving into the industrial period. Before seventies, economic based on agriculture and slavery. After seventies, economic based on industrial and abolition.
  • 16.  There was two perspective related to the American Civil War. Homer Barron; new generation and abolition. Miss Emily; old generation and slavery. Also, William faulkner as a southerner was part of the perspective of Miss Emily.
  • 17.  “ It was a big, squarish frame house that had once been white, decorated with cupolas and spires and scrolled balconies in the heavily lightsome style of the seventies, set on what had once been our most select street. But garages and cotton gins had encroached and obliterated even the august names of that neighborhood; only Miss Emilys house was left, lifting its stubborn and coquettish decay above the cotton wagons and the gasoline pumps- an eyesore among eyesores. “
  • 18.  “She died in one of the downstairs rooms, in a heavy walnut bed with a curtain, her gray head propped on a pillow yellow and moldy with age and lack of sunlight.”
  • 19.  “The violence of breaking down the door seemed to fill this room with pervading dust. A thin, acrid pall as of the tomb seemed to lie everywhere upon this room decked and furnished as for a bridal: upon the valance curtains of faded rose color, upon the rose-shaded lights, upon the dressing table, upon the delicate array of crystal and the mans toilet things backed with tarnished silver, silver so tarnished that the monogram was obscured. Among them lay a collar and tie, as if they had just been removed, which, lifted, left upon the surface a pale crescent in the dust. Upon a chair hung the suit, carefully folded; beneath it the two mute shoes and the discarded socks.”
  • 20.  “They were admitted by the old Negro into a dim hall from which a stairway mounted into still more shadow. It smelled of dust and disuse a close, dank smell. The Negro led them into the parlor. It was furnished in heavy, leather-covered furniture. When the Negro opened the blinds of one window, they could see that the leather was cracked; and when they sat down, a faint dust rose sluggishly about their thighs, spinning with slow motes in the single sun-ray. On a tarnished gilt easel before the fireplace stood a crayon portrait of Miss Emilys father.”

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