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Romance

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  1. سجين المرايا

    لـ سعود السنعوسي

    في هذا العمل يقترب الراوي من الذات الإنسانية ونوازعها الخفية فيزاوج ببراعة ما بين أطروحات النقد السردي الحديث وتقنيات علم النفس والتحليل النفسي ليصوغ فيه مركباً نقدياً يسعى إلى استكناه قضايا متعددة: الوطن، الآخر المحتل، العقاب والثواب، القيم والمثل، الحزن والوحدة، الذكريات والتداعيات. وهي في مجموعها خطابات أو رسائل يحدد فيها الروائي تصوره لذاته في علاقتها بالكتابة، ومن ثم يجنح إلى الاهتمام بسؤال فعل الكتابة، حيث يبدو الإلحاح على التجريب مطلباً قوياً بما يعنيه ذلك من انكباب على مسألة الذات. حكاية بطلها “أشبه بالفيلم السينمائي الممل، وكانت البطولة المطلقة فيه للحزن الذي صمد حتى النهاية.

  2. صوفيا

    لـ محمد حسن علوان

    عند مواجهة موت الأحبة يصبح الإنسان أكثر شفافية، وأكثر تأملاً، وأكثر مقدرة على فلسفة الأمور، وأكثر تعمّقاً في اكتناه معنى الحياة. شعرة فاصلة بين الحياة والموت تغدو لدى محمد حسن علوان دهراً، وتجربة يتناول تفاصيلها بأسلوب رائع يكشف عن مدى عمق الأخدود الذي حفره داخله مرض صوفيا تلك التي عشقها والتي أضحت شقتها القائمة على شاطئ بيروت ملاذ فؤاده. يمضي الكاتب في استدراج تأملاته الفلسفية المنسابة حيناً من تجربته الحياتية وأحياناً من وحي وصفياته لصوفيا التي تعيش قصتها العاطفية معه بنفس الوقت الذي تعايش فيها اللحظات الأخيرة لعمرها الآفل الذي حدد لها الأطباء حينه.

  3. The Scarlet Letter

    By Nathaniel Hawthorne

    Set in the harsh Puritan community of seventeenth-century Boston, this tale of an adulterous entanglement that results in an illegitimate birth reveals Nathaniel Hawthorne’s concerns with the tension between the public and the private selves. Publicly disgraced and ostracized, Hester Prynne draws on her inner strength and certainty of spirit to emerge as the first true heroine of American fiction.

  4. Archie: Vol. 1 The New Riverdale

    By Mark Waid

    Meet Riverdale High teen Archie, his oddball, food-loving best friend Jughead, girl-next-door Betty and well-to-do snob Veronica Lodge as they embark on a modern reimagining of the beloved Archie world. It’s all here: the love triangle, friendship, humor, charm and lots of fun – but with a decidedly modern twist.

  5. Romeo and Juliet

    By William Shakespeare

    Romeo and Juliet is a tragedy about two young star-crossed lovers whose families are feuding with one another. It was among Shakespeare’s most popular plays during his lifetime and along with Hamlet, is one of his most frequently performed plays. Today, the title characters are regarded as archetypal young lovers.

  6. Jane Eyre

    By Charlotte Brontë

    As an orphan, Jane’s childhood is full of trouble, but her stubborn independence and sense of self help her to steer through the miseries inflicted by cruel relatives and a brutal school. A position as governess at the Thornfield Hall promises a kind of freedom. But Thornfield is a house full of secrets, its master a passionate, tormented man, and before long Jane faces her greatest struggle in a choice between love and self-respect.

  7. Simon vs. the Homo Sapiens Agenda by Becky Albertalli

    Simon vs. the Homo Sapiens Agenda

    By Becky Albertalli

    Sixteen-year-old and not-so-openly gay Simon Spier prefers to save his drama for the school musical. But when an email falls into the wrong hands, his secret is at risk of being thrust into the spotlight. Now Simon is actually being blackmailed: if he doesn’t play wingman for class clown Martin, his sexual identity will become everyone’s business. Worse, the privacy of Blue, the pen name of the boy he’s been emailing, will be compromised.

  8. Everything, Everything by Nicola Yoon

    Everything, Everything

    By Nicola Yoon

    Madeline Whittier is allergic to the outside world. So allergic, in fact, that she has never left the house in all of her seventeen years. But when Olly moves in next door, and wants to talk to Maddie, tiny holes start to appear in the protective bubble her mother has built around her. Olly writes his IM address on a piece of paper, shows it at her window, and suddenly, a door opens. But does Maddie dare to step outside her comfort zone? Everything, Everything is about the thrill and heartbreak that happens when we break out of our shell to do crazy, sometimes death-defying things for love.

  9. And Still I Rise by Maya Angelou

    And Still I Rise

    By Maya Angelou

    Maya Angelou’s poetry – lyrical and dramatic, exuberant and playful – speaks of love, longing, partings; of Saturday night partying, and the smell and sounds of Southern cities; of freedom and shattered dreams.

  10. Carol by Patricia Highsmith

    Carol or The Price of Salt

    By Patricia Highsmith

    Therese is just an ordinary sales assistant working in a New York department store when a beautiful, alluring woman in her thirties walks up to her counter. Standing there, Therese is wholly unprepared for the first shock of love. Therese is an awkward nineteen–year–old with a job she hates and a boyfriends she doesn’t love; Carol us a sophisticated, bored suburban housewife in the throes of a divorce and a custody battle for her only daughter. As Therese becomes irresistibly drawn into Carol’s world, she soon realizes how much they both stand to lose…

  11. The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald

    The Great Gatsby

    By F. Scott Fitzgerald

    The Great Gatsby is a novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald that was published in 1925. It follows Nick Carraway in the fictional town of West Egg in the summer of 1922. The story is about Nick’s neighbour; the young and mysterious millionaire Jay Gatsby and his passion and obsession for Nick’s beautiful cousin Daisy Buchanan.

  12. Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston

    Their Eyes Were Watching God

    By Zora Neale Hurston

    The novel follows the fortunes of Janie Crawford, a woman living in the black town of Eaton, Florida. Hurston sets up her characters and her locale in the first chapter, which, along with the last, acts as a framing device for the story of Janie’s life. One person the citizens of Eaton are inclined to judge is Janie Crawford, who has married three men and been tried for the murder of one of them. Janie feels no compulsion to justify herself to the town, but she does explain herself to her friend, Phoeby, with the implicit understanding that Phoeby can “tell ‘em what Ah say if you wants to. Dat’s just de same as me ‘cause mah tongue is in mah friend’s mouf.”