Works By Nobel Prize-Winning Authors – Pen Nicks Through Time
Having existed for more than a hundred years from the most volatile century of human history, the Nobel literature has brought humanity more than just a prestigious award and a huge prize money.
Each year, the Nobel Prize honors the indestructible writers of literature, simple stories whether a hundred years ago or a hundred years later still touch the sobbing hearts of readers.
Not the massive fictions of a thousand pages, the works of the Nobel literature authors are all “thin” books, just enough to be strong enough to survive over time. The beauty of these books is not only in the content or plot, but much of it lies in the empathy despite all the boundaries between the writer and the reader, between the character and the reader.
Nobel literature nibs – a pledge to books to read no matter what generation you are, or what age you are.
Lord of the flies
In the midst of increasingly controversial cases over minors’ protection by law, William Golding’s 1983 Nobel Prize book is more current than ever. Starting the story on a deserted island separate from the outside world, the evacuated children must find a way to survive there without any adults by their side.
Without the teaching of their parents and the stereotypes of the guiding society, the children – whether of good or evil nature – end up being pushed into the natural battle for survival, revealing the “children” part. more than the “people” part. More than a warning bell for the phrase “goodness in detail”, Lord of the Flies reminds parents that raising children must always have strict parts to have enough love because children should not grow up like a weed.
Of mice and men
To write the story “beautiful beginning – concise happenings – cruel ending” in Of mice and men, author John Steinbeck has truly lived as poor workers and saw life with sharp eyes. full of philosophy. The story begins gently with two impoverished migrant workers George and Lennie living in the Depression, their simple and simple dream that they only need a farm of their own to live and work for the village.
Steinbeck’s pen smoothly pulls the reader into a grim cycle of fate as Lennie commits the “unforgivable” sin as a hired employee, each word is woven together as “number fate “forced the character to the end bitterly, forcing the reader to tear to the end of cruelty and death. Not too tragic or sentimental, the original work of one of the classics on the prestigious Broadway theater gives readers pain and strong, deep empathy.
Written in the world’s most difficult-to-learn, rhyming language, Siddhartha is full of romance and philosophy like the German language itself – the dear mother tongue of author Hermann Hesse. The work that won the Nobel Prize for Literature the year after the Second World War had ended tells a story of Buddhism that is never boring and extremely mundane.
By leading the reader through a normal life as many people live, Siddhartha introduces readers to the philosophies of finding peace simply, without any dogma or imposition.
Hateship, Friendship, Courtship, Loveship, Marriage
The great women of the Nobel Prize in literature always seem to be infinitely loved through their letters, and the first Canadian writer to win the Nobel Prize for Literature – Alice Munro is just like that.
“Hateship, Friendship, Courtship, Loveship, Marriage” is not an adjective sequence of a single love, the title is a collection of separate nouns representing the life of a society. The Canadian short story queen book tells different stories about characters from different backgrounds.
Limited to the limited number of words of a short story are the myriad of intricate subtle details, the surprisingly neat and compelling turns and the true emotions of each person pushed to the climax – Alice Munro’s short stories are not inferior to any genius in making its mark on readers and giving each reader a unique world.