Far From The Madding Crowd
Publish date: March 1st 1978
Publisher: St. Martin's Press
Edition language: English
I may be the odd one out, but I really liked Far From the Madding Crowd. I liked the sheep, I liked the character of Gabriel Oak and above all, I loved Thomas Hardys descriptions of the landscapes and the weather. Since I know that a lot of people don´t like his writing style, I´m very pleased by th...
Decent read. Not as good as Jude the Obscure. Another example of English finding a story where there is none. Bathsheba gets involved in a love rectangle, and at the end, goes back to Farmer Oak, whom she should've married from the start.
I DNF at 11 percent. I don't hate myself that much to continue to read this. I have no idea what the hell was going on for most of this book. I finally threw in the towel at 11 percent because I couldn't bear to keep reading "Bathsheba" over and over again. This is the worst name I can think of for ...
Sometimes when I'm reading a classic, I don't understand everything or feel the emotions. That wasn't so with this one. Admittedly, I may not be feeling the correct emotions still. I didn't read this in school or study the meaning of anything (I just sped on through) so I may totally be wrong in ...
Farmer Gabriel Oak falls for the pretty, independent-minded and headstrong Miss Bathsheba Everdene pretty much the first time he sees her. He proposes to her, but is rebuffed, as she's unsure if she ever wants to get married. After losing his entire livelihood after one horrible accident, Gabriel ha...
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