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Ivanhoe epub

by Sir Scott Walter,Mark Wayne Harris

Ivanhoe epub

ISBN: 0425125262

ISBN13: 978-0425125267

Author: Sir Scott Walter,Mark Wayne Harris

Category: Young Adult

Subcategory: Literature & Fiction

Language: English

Publisher: Berkley Pub Group (April 1, 1991)

ePUB book: 1945 kb

FB2 book: 1861 kb

Rating: 4.5

Votes: 503

Other Formats: lit doc docx mobi

Mark Wayne Harris is a comicbook writer who worked on several titles for Blackthorne Comics including . This is a very good, concise adaptation by Mark Wayne Harris of Sir Walter Scott's classic "Ivanhoe" into graphic form.

Mark Wayne Harris is a comicbook writer who worked on several titles for Blackthorne Comics including "Danse," "Outposts," and "Street Wolf. Ray Lago has illustrated over 50 different comicbook titles throughout his career. Aside from CLASSICS ILLUSTRATED, Lago is also known for his work on "X-Men: The Ultra Collection," (Marvel Comics) "Star Wars: Jedi Academy," (Leviathan Press), and "Predator" (Dark Horse Comics). The adaptation certainly leaves out much detail but the essence of the story is captured and the plot lines are maintained.

by Walter Scott and Mark Wayne Harris. Set in 1194 at the end of the Third Crusade, Sir Walter Scott's novel also contains appearances by Sir Robin of Locksley and his Merry Men. Ray Lago's background in action-packed comics makes him a great choice to draw this epic tale. The public's interest in this genre shows no signs of slowing down any time soon.

The book, therefore, appear.

Now fitted the halter, now traversed the cart, And often took leave,-but seemed loath to depart! -Prior. The book, therefore, appear. ed as an avowed continuation of the WaverleyNovels; and it would be ungrateful not to acknowledge, that it met withthe same favourable reception as its predecessors. Such annotations as may be useful to assist the reader in comprehendingthe characters of the Jew, the Templar, the Captain of the mercenaries,or Free Companions, as they were called, and others proper to theperiod, are added, but with a sparing hand, since sufficient informationon these subjects is to be found in general history.

Classics Illustrated book. The public's interest in this The Story of Wilfred of Ivanhoe has thrilled audiences since it was first conceived in the early 19th century.

Ivanhoe, by Sir Walter Scott. The Project Gutenberg EBook of Ivanhoe, by Walter Scott IVANHOE. The Project Gutenberg EBook of Ivanhoe, by Walter Scott. 449 Pages·2012·832 KB·41 Downloads. The Project Gutenberg EBook of Ivanhoe, by Walter Scott Author: Walter Scott. 449 Pages·2012·832 KB·15 Downloads.

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Sir Walter Scott, 1st Baronet FRSE FSA Scot (15 August 1771 – 21 September 1832) was a Scottish historical novelist, poet, playwright and historian. Famous titles include Ivanhoe, Rob Roy, Old Mortality, The Lady of the Lake, Waverley, The Heart of Midlothian and The Bride of Lammermoor.

Mark-Wayne Harris is raising funds for CHEYLA: Equal Parts Crystal . Mark-Wayne and Ray have previously worked together on a hardcover GRAPHIC NOVEL ADAPTATION of Sir Walter Scott's novel IVANHOE.

Mark-Wayne Harris is raising funds for CHEYLA: Equal Parts Crystal & Smoke ~An Illustrated Novella~ on Kickstarter! Beautiful. And the most dangerous assassin in 23rd century Neo-Japan. Here is a sample page from IVANHOE showing Ray Lago's watercolor art

Sir Walter Scott’s early work consisted of poetic romances such as The Lady of the Lake. The attention Scott gave to ordinary people was indeed a marked departure from previous historical novels’ concentration on royalty

Sir Walter Scott’s early work consisted of poetic romances such as The Lady of the Lake. He later wrote The Waverley Novels, a series of historical novels published anonymously between 1814 and 1832 that were popular in his day. The earlier books are set in Scotland and demonstrate Scott’s knowledge of Scottish history and society. The attention Scott gave to ordinary people was indeed a marked departure from previous historical novels’ concentration on royalty. His flair for picturesque incidents enabled him to describe with equal vigour both eccentric Highland personalities and the fierce political and religious conflicts that agitated Scotland during the 17th and 18th centuries.

A young Saxon knight, Sir Wilfred of Ivanhoe, braves court intrigue, kidnapping, treasonous knights, and untold dangers to win the hand of the beautiful Lady Rowena, in a comic-book version of the saga of life in medieval England during the reign of Richard the Lion-Hearted.Scott's classic tale set in the England of Richard I is presented in comic-book format
If you're looking for a reading edition of *Bleak House*, as far as I am concerned, this is the one to get.
More than most Dickens novels, this one needs annotations if you're really going to understand the target of the satire: the pre-1852 English Chancery Court. Yes, you do get the basic idea without fully understanding the historical background, but the novel is much richer if you do. The Norton annotations in this regard are uniformly concise and helpful. The many allusions (both to high and low culture) are also glossed, and while you may be well-versed enough in the Christian Bible to do without some of these, Dickens' reading otherwise was highly idiosyncratic -- to the point that even the most well-read consumer is probably going to need a hand from time to time (e.g., Dickens will allude very specifically to a line from something like Milton's *Comus* instead of one of the more important works). As to the popular culture, I defy anyone other than a time traveler or historian specializing in the period to identify references to popular songs, ballads, etc. without some one pointing them out. That the annotations appear at the bottom of the page -- rather than forcing you to flip to the back -- is a welcome bonus.
As for the other features of this edition, the critical apparatus (comparing differences in various editions that appeared within Dickens' lifetime) is unlikely to interest anyone other than specialists, but there are other, more helpful features for the general reader. There is a very good introduction to the Chancery Court (oddly missing from the Modern Library edition -- which otherwise uses the same base text and contains the same annotations if you need a hardback edition), some helpful primary documents about some of the topics that inform the novel, and (like all Norton Critical Editions) a small sampling of excerpts from critical essays (usually several decades old) which are sometimes interesting, but almost always superseded by more recent scholarship.
The trade paperback binding is flexible and durable --allowing you to lay the open book on a flat surface without immediately cracking the spine. You could even read it this way so long as you're not doing silly things like mashing the book completely flat. Though the pages might be fractionally thinner than some may prefer, it does help to keep the bulk down in such a lengthy novel (saving shelf space, as well as making it easier to handle while reading). The type is high enough contrast with the page so as not to cause undue eyestrain, and the font is not minuscule to save space. This edition does include the illustrations by Phiz (Hablot Browne), which are essential as far as I am concerned.
Bottom line: this is a quality, useful edition of one of Dickens' most important novels, and while I appreciate the look and feel of quality hardbacks like the lovely Nonesuch editions, I primarily buy books to read -- not to look attractive on the shelf. I would avoid non-trade paperbacks (good luck not cracking the spine for such a long novel), cheaply bound trades that are likely to begin falling apart after one reading, or hardbacks that don't include at least cursory notes (unless you really are buying more for the look and feel -- I would suggest the leather spines and sewn bindings of the Nonesuch for this).
Oh, the beauty and the agony tears at me as I think about this stunning story. The characters are vivid and the settings so well written that I was transported to the graveyard alongside young Pip and his convict, fear streaking through me as it was for that small boy torn by a near-impossible decision. And I’m there with Pip and kind-hearted Joe in the forge. I can feel the fire on my skin and taste hot metal on the back of my tongue. In my mind, I hear the crackling of the decades-old crinoline of Miss Havisham’s skirts rustling against the marble floors of the mausoleum she calls home. Amid the stopping of Miss Havisham’s clock, the cool radiance that is Estella vibrates from the pages, bringing her to life.
If you haven’t read <i>Great Expectations</i>, I encourage you to do so. Yes, it was first published in 1861, and the syntax is more eloquent than that we’ve become accustomed to, but once this tale grabs hold, you will forget the language and year it was written and be all in with these new friends. The love, the heartbreak and the lessons still hold true today. Some choices, once made, can leave long-reaching scars on the hearts of those we never knew we touched. A good deed can ripple through time to places never imagined. The consequences of our actions must be accounted for, and there will always be outcomes we could never have anticipated.
<i>Great Expectations</i> is the real deal! The deliciously-satisfying prose is the whipped cream on the proverbial sundae that is Dickens. The plot and subplots (and sub-subplots) are astounding! The way he can weave this tangled web yet keep the interest of the reader while giving nothing away until the perfect moment … and BAM! He has you, and you sigh with the perfection of it all.

You’ve missed a gorgeous piece of literature if you don’t dive into this book.
This was the early 1800's. How could one expect it Not to be bleak, although the house, Bleak House, is the antithesis of bleak.
A great "series" and pretty realistic. I've read a few reviewers talk about Downtown Abbey as good but Bleak House as dark and bleak. No kidding. It's the 1800's and if you didn't have money life was pretty horrendous. Also, Downton Abbey was the early 1900's, 50+ years later than is shown here.

Downton Abbey, although a favorite, it is very detailed and realistic for the rich, with little to no realistic reflection of the details of poverty other than what's shown of the downstairs workers.
Gillian is good but has the same 3 looks used over and over. I get she's lived a tortured life and has made decisions, i.e. marrying her husband, for her own survival and welfare but we really don't get to see much beyond the one dimensional presentation of her living an unhappy rich life.
The other characters are far more interesting only because they've fleshed out their characters. Sadly I was unaware of the history and although I knew it was Season 1 in 2005, I believed there was a Season 2. So, I'd not realized when it's done, it's done. No more.
It should really be presented as a Mini-series.

I won't ruin it for those who haven't seen it, so I'll only say I really liked watching however I thought the last 30-60 minutes could have been done better.
Nice cover and illustrations, but the publisher has added a forward that manages to be transphobic, homophobic and emphasizes a conservative Christian viewpoint while railing against political correctness. I was just trying to buy a copy of a classic, not stumble into an angry comments section. Bonus: the pages tear our easily.