The Structure of E. M. Forster's "A Passage to India"
GRIN Verlag, Sep 27, 2007 - 28 pages
Seminar paper from the year 2005 in the subject English Language and Literature Studies - Literature, grade: 2,7, Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz, 14 entries in the bibliography, language: English, comment: Double spaced, abstract: E.M. Forster published his novel A Passage to India in 1924, after he visited India beforehand in 1912 and in 1921. The novel deals in large parts with the political occupation of India by the British army and the concluding relations between the English and the native population. It is also about the friendship between the two main characters, Cyril Fielding and Dr. Aziz, with all its obstacles. A Passage to India wants to describe the differences between the Eastern and Western culture and how they might find together. This seminar paper discusses the relevant parts of the structure of this novel, which help Forster to create the gap between the cultures and the struggle of them getting together. These structural means are the use of a tripartite structure, specific locations and motifs in the novel.
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Adela akademische Texte Andrew Rutherford antithesis Attempts of getting Aziz befriends Aziz finally Aziz meets Bürkle The Structure Burra Casebook Caves cf Caves in detail chapter shows characters city of Chandrapore creatures Critical Essays cross-cultural friendship cultural differences destroy the friendly E. M. Forster English Esmiss Esmoor evil fictive city Fielding and Aziz Forster 31 Forster 32 Forster's A Passage friendly relationships Godbole Godbole's GRIN Verlag Heffernan Hindu religion Hinduism Hot Weather important to Forster introduce the synthesis Islam leading the story Macmillan Malcolm Bradbury Marabar Caves meeting Aziz Moore’s Mosque Motifs and Reocurring moves to Mau Passage to India plot prefatory chapter Ralph Moore reconciliation regeneration and hope religion of Jainism Reocurring themes September 2005 sky settles everything Stallybrass 25 Structure of E. M. symbol temple at Mau temple in Mau thesis three sections represent trial Trilling tripartite structure Twentieth Century Interpretations wasp again appears Wolfgang Bürkle