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Books open entryways in our psyches, enabling us to experience a whole lifetime and venture to the far corners of the planet without departing the solace of our seats.
When we read a book, we venture into another person's shoes, see the world through another person's eyes, and visit places we may never generally go, regardless of whether a minor town in India or the green fields of Narnia.
The Kite Runner
Told against the scenery of the changing political scene of Afghanistan from the 1970s to the period following 9/11, The Kite Runner is the account of the far-fetched and confused companionship between Amir, the child of a well off vendor, and Hassan, the child of his dad's hireling until social and class contrasts and the unrest of war shred them.
Number the Stars
This Newbery grant winning novel recounts the account of Annemarie Johansen, a Danish young lady experiencing childhood in World War II Copenhagen with her closest companion, Ellen, who happens to be Jewish. At the point when Annemarie finds out about the abhorrence that the Nazis are dispensing on the Jewish individuals, she and her family remain determined to ensure Ellen and her folks, just as innumerable different Jews. Lowry's epic is a ground-breaking update that social and religious contrasts are no separation between obvious companions and that adoration sparkles all the more brilliant against the dimness of disdain.
Pride and Prejudice
The opening line of this exemplary novel, "It is a fact all around recognized that a solitary man possessing a stroke of favorable luck must be in need of a spouse" is a standout amongst the most conspicuous first lines of fiction. However, Jane Austen's most renowned work is in excess of a satire of habits about the marriage showcase and the moves of exploring a pleasant society in nineteenth-century England. Pride and Prejudice stays a standout amongst the most suffering works of English Literature, not on the grounds that we find such compensating joy in watching sparkles fly between Elizabeth Bennet and Mr. Darcy.
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