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The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Twain, Mark/ Suter, Joanne (ADP) 1 of 1
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FORMAT: Paperback
CONDITION:  Brand New
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Description
 

Learn more about The Adventures of Tom Sawyer:

Format: Paperback
ISBN-10: 1616510692
ISBN-13: 9781616510695
Sku: 215095189
Publish Date: 8/13/2012
Pages:  87
Age Range:  16 to 21
See more in Classics
 
"Tom!"|No answer.|"Tom!"|No answer.|"What's gone with that boy, I wonder? You TOM!"|No answer. (from the first line)
From the Publisher:
Hi-Lo novels. Timeless Classics?designed for the struggling reader and adapted to retain the integrity of the original work. Beginning with an exciting new look, these classic novels will grab a student's attention from the very first page. The new editions now include eight pages of activities to enhance the reading experience bringing each softcover classic to 88 pages. This great add-on may be used in conjunction with the corresponding 48-page Timeless Classics Study Guide (also with a dramatic new cover). For additional support, our read-alongs for each Timeless Classic are paced for students to follow the text word-for-word and include one classic novel and two CDs
Annotation:
Though TOM SAWYER, Twain's "other" coming-of-age tale, has much in common with HUCKLEBERRY FINN, including some of the characters, its hero is not the maverick iconoclast that Huck Finn is. As Twain traces the comic adventures of the inventive young Tom, he effectively and lovingly recreates the pastoral world of his own Hannibal, Missouri, childhood, including a portrait of his brother Henry (who died young in a shipboard explosion) as Tom's younger brother, Sid. Because Tom Sawyer's battles with prim conformity are always innocent and uncontroversial, the novel is not a ground-breaking masterpiece like HUCKEBERRY FINN. It is essentially a book for young readers--and a great one.Though TOM SAWYER, Twain's "other" coming-of-age tale, has much in common with HUCKLEBERRY FINN, including some of the characters, its hero is not the maverick iconoclast that Huck Finn is. As Twain traces the comic adventures of the inventive young Tom, he effectively and lovingly recreates the pastoral world of his own Hannibal, Missouri, childhood, including a portrait of his brother Henry (who died young in a shipboard explosion) as Tom's younger brother, Sid. Because Tom Sawyer's battles with prim conformity are always innocent and uncontroversial, the novel is not a ground-breaking masterpiece like HUCKEBERRY FINN. It is essentially a book for young readers--and a great one.
Author Bio
Mark Twain
Mark Twain, the pseudonym of Samuel Langhorne Clemens, grew up in Hannibal, Missouri, a port on the Mississippi River. As a teenager, he began writing short sketches for his brother's newspaper. When he was older, Clemens became a steamboat pilot on the Mississippi River, a job that ended with the outbreak of the American Civil War in 1861. He continued to work as a newspaper reporter, and in 1863 began signing his articles with the name Mark Twain, a Mississippi River phrase meaning "two fathoms deep." In 1865, "The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County" was published, and became a sensation nationwide. THE ADVENTURES OF TOM SAWYER was published in 1876, but it was its sequel, HUCKLEBERRY FINN (1884), that is acknowledged as Twain's greatest work. A masterpiece of American literature, the novel is notable among other things for its uniquely American subject and its brilliant use of dialect. Twain's works in general are full of the author's satiric humor, his disdain for pretension and hypocrisy, and his brilliant characterizations.

Praise

Atlantic Monthly
"The story is a wonderful study of the boy-mind, which inhabits a world quite distinct from that in which he is bodily present with his elders, and in this lies its great charm and its universality, for boy-nature, however human nature varies, is the same everywhere." - William Dean Howells May 1876

Atlantic Monthly
"The story is a wonderful study of the boy-mind, which inhabits a world quite distinct from that in which he is bodily present with his elders, and in this lies its great charm and its universality, for boy-nature, however human nature varies, is the same everywhere." - William Dean Howells May 1876

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