"A Rose for Emily": A Preservation of the Past
In "A Rose for Emily" by William Faulkner, the candidly repugnant yet deceptive tones convey an ambiguous façade that Emily and the aristocratic South possess with their persistent preservation of the idealistic, but unreasonable lifestyle with the use of diction, detail and syntax.
Faulkner's use of diction illustrates the obsession that Emily has for the romantic life that she imagines in an attempt to hyperbolize the desperate restoration of the dilapidated South. The "encroached", "fallen monument", Emily, was never actually given a "rose", as the title implies. …
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