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Home > Fiction > Myth & legend told as fiction

Myth & legend told as fiction

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Jaya28 %
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Fairy Tales by Hans Christian Andersen29 %
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The Greek Myths31 %
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Irish Fairy Tales, Myths and Legends45 %
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Buy Myth Legend Told As Fiction Books

Have you ever heard of mythological stories? These mythological stories tell us a lot about the fictional world and there are many animals, characters, and different organisms that you can find in the story. It's no wonder that these stories are much more than just stories and you can learn a lot from them. There are many mythological stories in which there are weird creatures, animal-man creatures, and whatnot. If you ever want to buy mythological fiction stories, then go ahead and buy books. you can get delivery at your doorstep, an option for cash on delivery and whatnot. It's amusing how a bookstore is offering these books at such cool prices.

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There are many recommendations that are available on Bookswagon’s website and you can get offers. On Bookswagon's website, you can get fiction books, crime mystery books, and mythological fiction books. Here are some of the recommendations that you can find on the website: Ulysses, Krishna Key by Ashwini Singh, Yakuza Pride, Arabella, Modern Classics Siddhartha, Black Spring, 26 Nights and many more books are available. So, buy these books today at good prices.

 

  • The Woman in White is a mysterious sensational novel, written by Wilkie Collins, published in 1860. A young art teacher Walter Hartright, meets an entirely white dressed mysterious woman,  while he was returning, after meeting his mother and sister. Later, he came to know that she has escaped from an asylum. Walter joins a job in Limmeridge House to teach art to Laura Fairlie and Marian Halcombe Laura's step sister. Walter surprises that there is resemblance between Laura and the woman in white known as Anne Catherick.  In spite of her love to Walter Laura marries to Sir Percival Glyde as she promised to her dying father. After six months of her marriage Clyde with Fosco conspirates against Laura to steal her inheritance. Story takes sensational turn Laura and Anne's places were exchanged. After persisting efforts of Walter and Marian the truth revealed, Laura's identity proved and Glyde and Fosco are killed and  in the end Walter marries to Laura.
  • The novel Daniel Deronda was written by George Eliot (Mary Ann Evans), published in 1876 in eight parts. She opposed freely, against Jews discrimination, as a religious or racial group. The story of the novel moves around  three main characters young idealistic Daniel Deronda, pretty haughty and self-centred  Gwendolen Harleth and poor humble Mirah. In a fictional town Leubronn Daniel meets Gwendolen, her beauty attracts him. She desires for money and power and owing to her family circumstances she marries Grandcourt a wealthy man and tries to make him her slave. Daniel came to know his life mystery that his mother is a Jewish Opera singer who has given him to Sir Hugo to hide his Jewish identity. Thus he decides to marry Jewish girl Mirah whom he rescued earlier. Daniel and Mirah moves on to work for Jewish people national identity and restore the Promise land. It's a emblematic novel, through these characters Eliot represents distinct social, individual and political outlook. Gwendolen symbolises colonial ambition enslaving the others, Grandcourt is the face of haughty English aristocrat while Daniel Deronda and Mirah represent Jews Community.
  • The Children of the New Forest is a children's novel printed in 1847 by Frederick Marryat. It is place in the time of the English Civil War and the Commonwealth. The story accompanies the fortunes of the four Beverley children (Edward, Humphrey, Alice and Edith) who are orphaned during the war, and hide from their Roundhead tyrants in the shelter of the New Forest where they grasp to live off the land. These four children in the novel usually become ideal models of manhood and womanhood, and even the gypsy boy Pablo is trained into their civilising ways. The peril they build to bait cattle catches more than they deal for, leading to one experience after another. Against all chances they dextrously exercise through the traitorous landscape of the times, usually recovering their family estate. Their deeds and efforts to live in the forest form the center of this novel. This book is a celebration of genteel ness, courage and tolerance. 
  • Vanity  Fair is a superb satire of English society in 1848 by William Makespeace Thackeray, which leads the lives of Becky Sharp and Amelia Sedley among their friends and families during and after the Napoleonic Wars. It is a story of the two main characters Becky Sharp and Amelia Sedley, two childhood friends from the opposite ends of the virtuous and mental spectrum. Becky is ambitious, dishonest and smart, Amelia is modest, kind, simple, and not very intelligent. The story is told within a story of a puppet show at a play, highlighting the undependable nature of the events of the story. Place against the backdrop of the Napoleonic Wars. Vanity Fair graphs the girls' problem in love, marriage and family. Amelia marries George Osborne but George, just before he is killed at the Battle of Waterloo, is set to leave his young wife Becky, who has contest her way up through society to marriage with Rawdon Crawley, a young officer from an elegant family. Crawley, disappointed, finally leaves Becky, and in the end virtue apparently succeeds when Amelia marries her constant admirer, Captain William Dobbin, and Becky settles down to proper living and charitable works.
  • Susan Coolidge's What Katy Did is the story of 22-year-old Katy, who continuously makes and rapidly breaks her commitments about how she will change her actions and treat others, especially her five younger siblings, with more respect and comfort. When Katy meets her cousin Helen, an invalid, Katy is awed by her sweetness and generosity. Meanwhile, Katy decides to be like her cousin. Although Katy has an opportunity to be more like her cousin Helen, she wishes she hadn't been restricted to her bedroom for four years because of her accident. The author's main focus in this story is the change Katy goes through during her sickness. When Katy learned her lessons about how to really take care of others, she realized she had recovered the capacity to walk. The journey of a girl and the changes she goes through are described wonderfully.
  • Meet the top-most hero-villain, a complete masterpiece of suspense, a Chinese criminal of endless wealth, mind, and mysterious powers whose goal is nothing less than to overpower the world; he is Dr. Fu-Manchu, a master of disguise who commands the criminal societies of Asia. His foil is Denis Nayland Smith, a plodding Englishman with unclear connections with Scotland Yard, and his physicist friend, Dr. Petrie. This novel is the first and best-seeming instalment in the series of Dr. Fu-Manchu mysteries, among which a few are film adaptations. The Insidious Dr. Fu-Manchu presents a cast of beautiful characters in a materialistic, climatic story with so much suspense hidden inside the story, which creates more excitement to know what is going to happen.
  • Rafael Sabatini's classic story of historical fiction, set during the French Revolution, was published in 1921. A romantic adventure, "Scaramouche" describes the tale of a young lawyer during the French Revolution. In the series of his adventures, he becomes an actor, representing "Scaramouche" (a dishonest fool character in the Commedia dell'Arte). Moreover, he also became a revolutionary, fencing master, and politician, frustrating his enemies with his strong speeches and swordsmanship. He is forced by conditions to change sides several times. This novel also portrays his transformation from disbeliever to idealist.
  • George Meredith's fantasy fiction, The Shaving of Shagpat, was first published by Chapman and Hall in 1856, and there were many editions of it. The novel is an entertaining oriental love story written in the style of "Arabian Nights. The book is set in the middle-age fantasy world of Persia, as in the Arabian Nights and other romance tales. Shibli Bagarag, a poor but talented barber, experiences a magical woman named Noorna. They set out on a mission to save Shagpat from the cruel ruler who commands the city through the power of his magical hair. On the way, they fight with genies and afreets, save princesses, track for treasure, and have so many adventures.The author's language is purposely florid, evoking the lavishness of the plot, and his constant usage of quotations and aphorisms from "the poet" gives the book a clear literate air.
  • The Wood Beyond the World is a fantasy novel by William Morris, with the component of the supernatural. It was first distributed in hardcover by Morris' Kelmscott Press, in 1894. The book's significance in the history of fantasy literature was perceived by its republication by Ballantine Books in 1969.When the wife of Golden Walter betrays him for another man, he ventures out from home on a journey to stay away from a quarrel with his family. He has a dream of three figures: a stately Lady, his House Maid, and a Draf in a yellow hood. The Dwarf uncovers that Walter has wandered into the place where there is the Woman, who keeps an excellent house at the core of the wood. Walter and the House Maid are pursued by a Dwarf who claims that the Maid has killed the stately Lady. The HouseMaid uncovers that she welcomed the King's Son to her bed, and cast a glamour over him such that he looked like Walter.At the point when the Lady went into the room, she believed him to be an untrustworthy Walter and killed him in his sleep; the House Maid then, killed the Lady with a knife. They proclaim their affection for each other, and Walter breaks the Servant's iron ring.
  • The Marrow Of Tradition is a novel is complex novel grounded on a historically accurate account of the Wilmington, North Carolina "race riot" of 1898. It was written by African-American writer Charles Waddell Chesnutt.In this book, the writer narrates a fictional story of the white supremacist movement when a number of African Americans were killed and thousands of them more from their homes.The story revolves around two prominent families, the Carterets and the Millers. Major Philip Carteret, the editor of The Morning Chronicle newspaper, has emerged as the unblemished white supremacist who, along with General Belmont and Captain George McBain, seeks to overthrow "Negro supremacy", triggering the events that culminate in a deadly "revolution". Dr. William Miller, after his medical education in North, has returned home to "his people", founding a local Black hospital in Wellington. Dr. Miller's wife, Janet, is Major Carteret's wife, Olivia's racially mixed half-sister. Not surprisingly, Olivia Merkel Carteret struggles to suppress the truth of her father's scandalous second marriage to her black servant and Janet Miller's mother, Julia Brown.

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