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What Goes Around Comes Around. Speaks of "The Black Cat," by Edgar Allan Poe
In his story "The Black Cat," Edgar Allan Poe dramatizes his experience with madness,
and challenges the readers suspension of disbelief by using imagery in describing the plot and
characters. Poe uses foreshadowing to describe the scenes of sanity versus insanity. He writes "for
the most wild yet homely narrative which I am about to pen, I neither expect nor illicit belief. Yet
mad I am not- and surely do I not dream," alerts the reader about a forthcoming story that will test
the boundaries of reality and fiction. The author asserts his belief of the activities described in the
- On Pride and Prejudice, which in your opinion, comes in for the sharper criticism by Jane Austen
- This is a creative writing text about what I would be doing if the year were 1492. I had to finish the sentence, "It is the year 1492, and I..."
- What Goes Around Comes Around. Speaks of "The Black Cat," by Edgar Allan Poe
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