Абонемент художественной литературы представляет:
The Mill on the Floss : In their death they were not divided / G. Eliot. - Москва : АСТ : Астрель, 2005. - 631 с.
Brought up at Dorlcote Mill, Maggie Tulliver worships her brother Tom and is desperate to win the approval of her parents, but her passionate, wayward nature and her fierce intelligence bring her into constant conflict with her family. As she reaches adulthood, the clash between their expectations and her desires is painfully played out as she finds herself torn between her relationships with three very different men: her proud and stubborn brother, a close friend who is also the son of her family's worst enemy, and a charismatic but dangerous suitor. With its poignant portrayal of sibling relationships, The Mill on the Floss is considered George Eliot's most autobiographical novel; it is also one of her most powerful and moving.
Sanktuary / W. Faulkner. - Great Britain : Penguin Books, 1977. - 253 p.
Sanctuary is a novel by the American author William Faulkner about the rape and abduction of a well-bred Mississippi college girl, Temple Drake, during the Prohibition era. It is considered one of his more controversial works, given its theme of rape. First published in 1931, it was Faulkner's commercial and critical breakthrough, establishing his literary reputation. It is said Faulkner claimed it was a "potboiler", written purely for profit, but this has been debated by scholars and Faulkner's own friends. Psychologically astute and wonderfully poetic, Sanctuary is a powerful novel examining the nature of true evil, through the prisms of mythology, local lore, and hard-boiled detective fiction. This is the dark, at times brutal, story of the kidnapping of Mississippi debutante Temple Drake, who introduces her own form of venality into the Memphis underworld where she is being held.
Lord of The Flies / W. Golding. - Санкт-Петербург : Антология, КАРО, 2005. - 253 p.
Lord of the Flies remains as provocative today as when it was first published in 1954, igniting passionate debate with its startling, brutal portrait of human nature. Though critically acclaimed, it was largely ignored upon its initial publication. Yet soon it became a cult favorite among both students and literary critics who compared it to J.D. Salinger´s The Catcher in the Rye in its influence on modern thought and literature.
White Fang / J. London. - Москва : Айрис-пресс, 2012. - 328,  с. : ил. - (Читаем в оригинале) (English).
White Fang is part dog and part wolf, and the lone survivor of his family. In his lonely world, he soon learns to follow the harsh law of the North-kill or be killed. But nothing in White Fang's life can prepare him for the cruel owner who turns him into a vicious killer. Will White Fang ever know the kindness of a gentle master?
Five Little Pigs / A. Christie ; предисл., коммент., слов. А. А. Гасиной. - Москва : АЙРИС ПРЕСС, 2011. - 372,  с.
The book features Hercule Poirot. The novel is notable as a rigorous attempt to demonstrate Poirot's repeatedly stated contention that it is possible to solve a mystery purely by reflecting upon the testimony of the participants, and without access to the scene of the crime. This was the last novel of an especially prolific phase of Christie's work on Poirot. Five Little Pigs is unusual in the way that the same events are retold from several standpoints.
Jerome, K. J.
Three Men in a Boat = Трое в лодке : Роман : На англ.яз / K. J. Jerome. - М. : Manager, 2001. - 287 p.
Three Men in a Boat published in 1889, is a humorous account by English writer Jerome K. Jerome of a two-week boating holiday on the Thames from Kingston upon Thames to Oxford and back to Kingston. The book was initially intended to be a serious travel guide, with accounts of local history along the route, but the humorous elements took over to the point where the serious and somewhat sentimental passages seem a distraction to the comic novel. One of the most praised things about Three Men in a Boat is how undated it appears to modern readers – the jokes seem fresh and witty even today.
Fitzgerald, F. S.
The Great Gatsby : [роман] / F. S. Fitzgerald ; предисл., коммент. Е.В. Угаровой. - Москва : Айрис-пресс, 2012. - 284,  с.
The Great Gatsby is a 1925 novel written by American author F. Scott Fitzgerald that follows a cast of characters living in the fictional town of West Egg on prosperous Long Island in the summer of 1922. The story primarily concerns the young and mysterious millionaire Jay Gatsby and his quixotic passion and obsession for the beautiful former debutante Daisy Buchanan.
Wuthering Heights. - London : Penguin Books, 1994. - 279 p. - (Penguin Popular Classics).
One of the most passionate and heartfelt novels ever written, Wuthering Heightstells of the relationship between Catherine Earnshaw and Heathcliff, the orphan boy her father adopted and brought to Wuthering Heights when they were children. While Catherine forms a deep attachment to Heathcliff, her brother Hindley despises him as a rival. Heathcliff becomes torn between love for Catherine and the rage and humiliation he suffers. Finally he can stand it no longer and, in the violence of a summer storm, leaves the Heights for three years. During his absence Catherine has married, but her tormented heart belongs eternally to Heathcliff who is now prepared to exact his tyrannical revenge.
The Woman in White : a novel. Collins. - Новосибирск : Сибирское университетское издательство, 2011. - 350 с. - (English Fiction Collection).
Wilkie Collins' classic story, The Woman in White, is one of the great mystery thrillers of the nineteenth century and beyond. It is a wonderful combination of rich characterisation and cunning melodrama which ensnares the reader from its opening pages. The novel features one of the strongest heroines of the Victorian Age, Marian Halcombe, who was a revelation for the readers of the time. Although not conventionally attractive, she is a tough, determined and feisty soul, well equipped to travel down the dark and dangerous pathway fate has decreed for her. Also featured is one of the great villains of all literature, the sly, smooth and corpulent Count Fosco, whose eccentric habits both chill and amuse. Since its publication, The Woman in White has never been out of print and has been the subject of numerous theatrical, film and television adaptations, including most recently a musical version by Andrew Lloyd Webber.
The Hunchback of Notre Dame. - London : Penguin Books, 1996. - 501 p. - (Penguin Popular Classics).
In a brilliant reworking of the tale of Beauty and the Beast, Hugo creates a host of unforgettable characters - amongst them. Quasimodo, the hunchback of the title, hopelessly in love with the gypsy girl Esmeralda, the satanic priest Claude Frollo, Clopin Trouillefou, king of the beggars, and Louis XI, King of France. Over the entire novel, both literally and symbolically, broods the Cathedra of Notre-Dame. Vivid characters and memorable set-piece action scenes combine to bring the past to life in this story of love, lust, betrayal, doom and redemption.
Maugham William Somerset.
Theatre : a novel / W. S. Maugham. - Новосибирск : Сибирское университетское издательство, 2011. – 219 с. - (English Fiction Collection).
In Theatre, W. Somerset Maugham–the author of the classic novels Of Human Bondage and Up at the Villa–introduces us to Julia Lambert, a woman of breathtaking poise and talent whose looks have stood by her forty-six years. She is one of the greatest actresses England–so good, in fact, that perhaps she never stops acting. It seems that noting can ruffle her satin feathers, until a quiet stranger who challenges Julia's very sense of self. As a result, she will endure rejection for the first time, her capacity as a mother will be affronted, and her ability to put on whatever face she desired for her public will prove limited. In Theatre, Maugham subtly exposes the tensions and triumphs that occur when acting and reality blend together, and–for Julia–ultimately reverse.
Maupassant Guy de.
Bel Ami. - Санкт-Петербург : КАРО, 2009. – 442 p. - (Litterature classigue) (Francais).
Bel-Ami est un roman realiste de Guy de Maupassant publie en 1885 sous forme de feuilleton dans Gil Blas et dont l’action se deroule a Paris au XIXe siecle. Ce roman retrace l’ascension sociale de Georges Du Roy, homme ambitieux et seducteur (arriviste - opportuniste), employe au bureau des chemins de fer du Nord, parvenu au sommet de la pyramide sociale parisienne grace a ses maitresses et a la collusion entre la finance, la presse et la politique. Sur fond de politique coloniale, Maupassant decrit les liens etroits entre le capitalisme, la politique, la presse mais aussi l’influence des femmes, privees de vie politique depuis le code Napoleon et qui ?uvrent dans l’ombre pour eduquer et conseiller. L’uvre se presente comme une petite monographie de la presse parisienne dans la mesure ou Maupassant fait implicitement part de son experience de reporter. Ainsi l’ascension de Georges Duroy peut etre une allegorie de la propre ascension de Maupassant. Bel-Ami est sans doute l’uvre romanesque qui a le plus seduit scenaristes et realisateurs internationaux.
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