Writer: Jane Austen
This book is an interesting read about misconstrued romance and daily life in a small town.
It is a story about Emma Woodhouse who must learn the hard way that the hearts of those around her cannot always be led on a merry string circuitous paths of love.
4. To Kill A Mockingbird
Writer: Harper Lee
It was this book that the golden line was quoted ‘Shoot all the bluejays you want, if you can hit ‘em, but remember it’s a sin to kill a mockingbird.’
Through the young eyes of Scout and Jem Finch, the writer explores with exuberant humour the irrationality of adult attitudes to race and class in the Deep South of 1930s.
Writer: Mary Shelley
This is the classic novel that we all have heard about in the old songs of the Americans for Halloween. It is classified as a horror novel but its more on the psychological side.
A monster is created by a scientist out of the dead and the solitude makes him a real monster by the end of it.
2. Wuthering Heights
Writer: Emily Bronte
When Mr. Earnshaw returns from a trip to Liverpool with young Heathcliff in a tow. He lives off the earn shows and forever changed does begins a decade long story of love and revenge that inextricably blinds two generations of families- theEarnshaws and the Lintons- in what is considered to be one of the greatest novels of all times.
Writer: Franz Kafka
One morning, when Gregor Samsa woke up from troubled dreams he found himself transformed in his bed into a horrible vermin. Thus begins the metamorphosis cited as one of the seminal works of fiction in the 12th century.
A story of Gregor Samsa, a traveling salesman who wakes up one day to discover that he has metamorphosed into a bug. The metamorphosis is a book that concerns itself with the themes of alienation disillusionment and existentialism.