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by GLOBE

  • ISBN: 0835918858
  • Category: Teenagers
  • Author: GLOBE
  • Subcategory: Literature & Fiction
  • Other formats: lrf mobi mbr doc
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: GLOBE; Abridged edition (January 1, 1950)
  • Pages: 103 pages
  • FB2 size: 1390 kb
  • EPUB size: 1114 kb
  • Rating: 4.3
  • Votes: 229
Download ADAPTED CLASSICS GRAPES OF WRATH SE 96C. (Globe Adapted Classics) fb2

Series: Globe Adapted Classics. Paperback: 103 pages. John Steinbeck's novel, The Grapes of Wrath, is a story showing America's hardships during the Great Depression.

Series: Globe Adapted Classics. It is shown through the eyes of a farm family from Oklahoma, the Joads. This family suffers through the dust bowl and looses everything.

ADAPTED CLASSICS HAMLET SE 96C Globe Adapted Classics.

ISBN-13: 978-0835918640. Condition: Used: Acceptable.

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Adapted Classics Silas Marner Se 96c. as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Globe Adapted Classics) Paperback – January 1, 1950. Story time just got better with Prime Book Box, a subscription that delivers hand-picked children’s books every 1, 2, or 3 months - at 40% off List Price. Series: Globe Adapted Classics. Publisher: GLOBE (January 1, 1950).

Classic Books for Children. This classic series of plays, novels, and stories has been adapted, in a friendly format, for students reading at a various levels. Reading Level: 4-8Interest Level: 6-12 show more.

PENGUIN BOOKS The Grapes of Wrath Born in Salinas, California, in. .

PENGUIN BOOKS The Grapes of Wrath Born in Salinas, California, in 1902, John Steinbeck grew up in a fertile agricultural valley about twenty-five miles from the Pacific Coast - and both. With an Introduction by Robert DeMott. If a literary classic can be defined as a book that speaks directly to readers' concerns in successive historical eras, then surely The Grapes of Wrath is such a work. Although Steinbeck could not have predicted this success (and was nearly ruined by the notoriety it achieved), the fact is that, in the past half century, The Grapes of Wrath has sold more than 14 million copies.

Paperback, Globe Fearon, 1950, ISBN13 9780835918640, ISBN10 0835918645. Reading Level: 4-8. Interest Level: 6-12. Tell us if something is incorrect. Globe Adapted Classics.

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Reviews about ADAPTED CLASSICS GRAPES OF WRATH SE 96C. (Globe Adapted Classics) (7):
Lanionge
I didn't check out this product carefully enough before purchasing it, I thought I was buying a full version, I would say it probably is a useful product for a student.
betelgeuze
John Steinbeck's novel, The Grapes of Wrath, is a story showing America's hardships during the Great Depression. It is shown through the eyes of a farm family from Oklahoma, the Joads. This family suffers through the dust bowl and looses everything. They are forced to compete for slave-wages, a place to sleep each night, and are painfully discriminated against. John Steinbeck has retold the story of this nation and taught me the reality and feelings of those who suffered in our society in the thirties. This family faced great hardships while migrating to California and while struggling they failed in society. Their goal was to keep the family together and survive, but the depression got the best of them. The Joad family were outsiders and lived with a constant fear of being beaten or run out of town. In the end they did not find what they were looking for and had no other choice but to live each day trying desperately to survive. In my opinion this novel was extremely realistic and well written. It gave the reader a very clear description of the Great Depression, and made them actually feel the pain and suffering of the Joad family. I think I would have enjoyed the book more if it was not so depressing.
ndup
Just like most of the other readers, I was required to read this book in high school about a decade ago. I still remember the vivid images this great piece of literary work painted of a farming family forced to move out for a better chance at life - and thus fall short in the very end. It is very, very descriptive - quite enough to give you the realistic illusion of being there all the way back to the dolorous, down-trodden days of The Great Depression and its ruthless, irrational injustice on the innocent, undeserving Americans. In fact, the very idea of whole mountains of oranges being doused with kersone to make them unedible simply because the prices went overboard really did hit me. And it was also very hard to see once-proud people being savagely reduced bit by bit to utterly Stone-Age plight, where they simply stuggled on and on even after they all lost in the very end. In short, though it can be a good way to introduce young people to this kind of literature, it may not be recommanded for everyone. For instance, it has a great deal of very repulvise parts, like a rabbit being skinned and cooked over fire, a used-car salesman sporting an eyeless socket, and the young mother who lost her infant finally baring her milk-engorged breast to a hungry derelict in the very end. Not to mention the very fact this ending still leaves you hanging.
Blackbrand
I hadn't picked up a novel in about ten years. I gave a paperback version to my husband for Christmas a couple years ago, because I knew it was one of his favorites. I had seen the movie but not read the book. He said the book was a lot better and even had a different ending. I was intrigued. I loved the descriptive nature of the book. I need that to stay interested in books. I need to feel as if I am a member of the group in the story. It was one tragedy after another and you just wished there would be a pot of gold at the end of their rainbow. But you knew if there was one, you would be disappointed. At first I was disappointed in the way the story ended. When I told this to my husband he said, that was the best part. They gave and gave all they could. The only thing they had left to give was life and so they did. After he said that it made me appreciate the story even more so I read it again.I don't understand people who find the book boring. Many of us have at some time or another been discriminated against whether it be financial, racial or because of our gender and that can make us relate to the Joad's almost 70 years later.
Lestony
The word classic gets thrown around alot in describing books, movies, music, etc. Very few books can claim that title, but John Steinbeck's The Grapes Of Wrath is one of them. The book was released in 1939 during the Great Depression and it details the journey The large Joad family takes from Oklahoma to California. The family at one time had a burgeoning farm, but the land dried up and became barren. They are told that California is the land of milk and honey and jobs would be waiting for them. They face hardships and discrimination along the way. They are looked down upon as dirty Okies and life isn't so sweet. Life is bleak and Mr. Steinbeck's vivid description of the camps that the Joad's set up in are heartbreakingly depressing. The heart of the book is Ma & Pa Joad's oldest son Tom. Tom is Mr. Steinbeck embodiment of the struggle of the little guy in America at the time. He has committed crimes, but he doesn't do them because he is bad, but he is forced to out of desperation. The Grapes Of Wrath is not an uplifting story, but it is an incredible, real, believable American tale and a true literary classic.
Halloween
I was about to put the book down until I came accross the chapter where the whole family prepares to start towards Califirnia. They pack up everything , cut the pigs - all of this was so facinating and so realistic , I could literally see Tom , Pa and Uncle John cutting the pig , salting it etc , Al checking his truck and Ma putting the mattresses , utensils and stuff. I was not reading lines but it was as if I was watching a movie and every line was a scene. I visualized every character , the truck and even the food they cooked. I could see the grease on there pans and the dirt on Ruthies and Winfeilds face and Rosesharns swollen belly.Such was the sheer force of this marvellous work of art. A must read. Highly recommended.
Windworker
While on the road, the Joads encounter much that challenges their concept of brotherly love. They are expertly placed in situations where they are forced to make critical value judgments that will impact upon their self concepts for their lives. These circumstances and experiences are so real to the reader that he or she cannot help but to be affected as well. Was ever a more touching scene written than when Rose of Sharon climbsout of her deserved despair to nourish the beleagured stranger? Superb

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