Tales and Poems of Edgar Allan Poe

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Collector's Library, 2013 - 480 Seiten
.0000000000This companion volume to Tales of Mystery & Imagination contains Poe's best-known poetry and a selection of his very best stories, including some fine tales from the last decade of his tragically short life. Many of these stories and poems reflect familiar Poe themes of murder, obsession and love, but there are also tales of the fantastic, black comedies, parodies and hoaxes.With an Afterword by David Pinching.
 

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Inhalt

Metzengerstein II
11
The Visionary or the Assignation
23
Morella
39
King Pest
46
The Unparalleled Adventure
63
Berenice
134
Mystification
145
How to Write a Blackwood Article
156
The Spectacles 308
The Imp of the Perverse 340
The Domain of Arnheim
Von Kempelen and His Discovery 377
Xing a Paragrab 387
HopFrog 396
The Raven 411
Lenore 418

A Predicament
170
The Man that was Used Up
183
William Wilson 196
Eleonora 223
The Island of the Fay 231
The Balloon Hoax 238
The System of Dr Tarr and Professor Fether 256
Mesmeric Revelation 280
A Tale of the Ragged Mountains 294
To Helen 424
The Bells 431
To My Mother 438
The Valley of Unrest 444
The Sleeper 447
To 461
Further Reading 474
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Über den Autor (2013)

Edgar Allan Poe was born in Boston in 1809, the son of itinerant actors who left him an orphan in 1811. He became a ward of Richmond merchant John Allan, and from 1815 to 1820 lived with the family in London. Upon his return, Poe received schooling in Richmond before attending the University of Virginia for a year. In 1827, he clashed with Allan and left for Boston, where he joined the army and published a slender volume, Tamerlane and Other Poems. He later attended the US Military Academy until his dismissal in 1831. The poet moved to Baltimore and began writing for magazines in 1832: three years later he secured a position with the Southern Literary Messenger in Richmond and married his cousin, Virginia Clemm. Relocating in New York, Poe endured great hardship, but in 1838 published his only novel, The Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym. In October 1849, he collapsed in Baltimore and died in hospital.

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