Forgot your password?  

Critical Essay | Critical Essay by Earle Labor and King Hendricks

This literature criticism consists of approximately 13 pages of analysis & critique of Critical Essay by Earle Labor and King Hendricks.
This section contains 3,769 words
(approx. 13 pages at 300 words per page)
Purchase our Critical Essay by Earle Labor and King Hendricks - Critical Essay by Earle Labor and King Hendricks

Critical Essay by Earle Labor and King Hendricks

SOURCE: “Jack London's Twice-Told Tale,” in Studies in Short Fiction, Vol. 4, Summer, 1967, pp. 334–41.

In the following essay, Labor and Hendricks contrast London's two versions of “To Build a Fire,” concluding that the first is “a well-made boys' story; the second version is a classic for all ages.”

While Jack London's fiction awaits a proper critical assessment, “To Build a Fire,” that “brilliant little sketch whose prose rhythms … are still fresh,” has firmly established itself as a perennial favorite among the world's readers.1 In it London managed to combine those qualities which distinguish his best work: vivid narrative, graphic description of physical action, tension (e.g., human intelligence...

(read more)

This section contains 3,769 words
(approx. 13 pages at 300 words per page)
Purchase our Critical Essay by Earle Labor and King Hendricks - Critical Essay by Earle Labor and King Hendricks
Follow Us on Facebook