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Class 10 Novels
70 Docs | 5 Tests
Romeo and Juliet- Summary, Themes & Characters
75 Docs
The Odyssey by Homer- Summary, Themes & Characters
97 Docs
The Story of My Experiments with Truth - Summary & Themes
146 Docs
Hamlet- Summary, Themes & Characters
59 Docs
One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest-Summary, Themes & Characters
68 Docs
A Christmas Carol - Summary, Themes & Characters
50 Docs
Julius Caesar- Summary, Themes & Characters
56 Docs
David Copperfield - Summary, Themes & Characters
154 Docs
The Purloined Letter - Summary, Themes & Characters
13 Docs
Oliver Twist - Summary, Themes & Characters
101 Docs
I, Robot by Isaac Asimov- Summary, Themes & Characters
64 Docs
The Catcher in the Rye- Summary, Themes & Characters
87 Docs
King Lear - Summary, Themes & Characters
67 Docs
The God of Small Things- Summary, Themes & Characters
36 Docs
A Tale of Two Cities - Summary, Themes & Characters
87 Docs
Animal Farm - Summary, Themes & Characters
36 Docs
Indian Camp - Summary, Themes & Characters
26 Docs
A Midsummer Night's Dream - Summary, Themes & Characters
52 Docs
The Portrait of a Lady -Summary, Themes & Characters
105 Docs
The Namesake - Summary, Themes & Characters
30 Docs
Paradise Lost - Summary, Themes & Characters
24 Docs
The Old Man and the Sea - Summary, Themes & Characters
41 Docs
Les Misérables by Victor Hugo- Summary, Themes & Characters
83 Docs
The Curious Case of Benjamin Button - Summary & Themes
19 Docs
To Kill a Mockingbird - Summary, Themes & Characters
66 Docs
The Autobiography of Malcolm X -Summary, Themes & Characters
59 Docs
Rita Hayworth and the Shawshank Redemption -Summary & Themes
16 Docs
The Revolutionist- Summary, Themes & Characters
29 Docs
The Great Gatsby - Summary, Themes & Characters
31 Docs
1984 - Summary, Themes & Characters
40 Docs
MS. Found in a Bottle - Summary, Themes & Characters
8 Docs
The Communist Manifesto - Summary, Themes & Characters
18 Docs
Midnight's Children- Summary, Themes & Characters
47 Docs
Shantaram - Summary, Themes and Characters
61 Docs
The Fall of the House of Usher - Summary and Themes
9 Docs
William Wilson - Summary, Themes and Characters
8 Docs
Atlas Shrugged - Summary, Themes and Characters
103 Docs
Anthem by Ayn Rand - Summary, Themes and Characters
27 Docs
The Fountainhead - Summary, Themes and Characters
79 Docs
History for UPSC CSE
559 Docs | 156 Videos | 339 Tests
Indian Polity for UPSC CSE
650 Docs | 121 Videos | 261 Tests
Current Affairs & Hindu Analysis: Daily, Weekly & Monthly
1156 Docs | 343 Tests
Biology Class 11
469 Docs | 301 Videos | 347 Tests
Biology Class 12
331 Docs | 169 Videos | 241 Tests
Weekly Current Affairs
280 Docs | 137 Tests
Environment & Additional Topics for UPSC CSE
152 Docs | 103 Videos | 30 Tests
English Class 9
603 Docs | 125 Videos | 67 Tests
Social Studies (SST) Class 9
369 Docs | 74 Videos | 116 Tests
Science Class 9
302 Docs | 115 Videos | 163 Tests
Docs & Videos View All
Key Concepts: Novels, Society & History
60367 Views
Previous Year Questions: Novels, Society & History
19609 Views
NCERT Textbook Ch 8 : Novels, Society and History - Notes, Class 10, CBSE
11739 Views
Short Answer Questions: Novels, Society & History
8717 Views
Complete Chapter - Novels, Society & History
6204 Views
Novels, Society and History (Overview)
2502 Views
NCERT Textbook Chapter 8 : Novels, Society and History - Notes, History, Class 10
2493 Views
NCERT Solutions: Novels, Society & History
2428 Views
Long Answer Questions: Novels, Society & History
2309 Views
NCERT Textbook: Novels, Society & History
2259 Views
Novels In The Colonial World
1306 Views
CBSE Revision Notes: Chapter 8 - Novels, Society and History, Class 10, Social Science (History)
837 Views
CBSE Revision Notes: Chapter 8 - NOVELS, SOCIETY AND HISTORY, Class 10, Social Science
370 Views
Novels, Society & History
28 Views
Family Quotes - Les Misérables
26 Views
Mary Anne Paragon and Mr. Passnidge - Characters, David Copperfield
23 Views
Chapter 52 Summary - The Portrait of a Lady
18 Views
Chapter 24 Summary - The Portrait of a Lady
15 Views
Booker's Seven Basic Plots Analysis - Analysis, The Portrait of a Lady
13 Views
Part 5, Book 8 Summary - Les Misérables
13 Views
Minnie Omer - Characters, David Copperfield
13 Views
Skylla, Charybdis and Teiresias - Characters, The Odyssey
12 Views
Cosette - Characters, Les Misérables
12 Views
Booker's Seven Basic Plots Analysis - Analysis, Les Misérables
12 Views
Laodamas - Characters, The Odyssey
11 Views
Chapter 45 Summary - The Portrait of a Lady
11 Views
Violence Quotes - Quotes, The Revolutionist
11 Views
Power - Themes, Les Misérables
10 Views
Marius - Characters, Les Misérables
10 Views
Tough-o-Meter - Analysis, The Odyssey
9 Views
Part 2, Book 8 Summary - Les Misérables
9 Views
Day Three - Summary, The Old Man and the Sea
9 Views
Peisistratos - Characters, The Odyssey
8 Views
Part I, Chapter Two Summary - One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest
7 Views
Part I, Chapter Three Summary - One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest
7 Views
Part I, Chapter Ten, Eleven Summary - One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest
7 Views
Plot Analysis - Analysis, One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest
7 Views
Eumaios - Characters, The Odyssey
7 Views
Éponine - Characters, Les Misérables
7 Views
Athene - Characters, The Odyssey
6 Views
Aithon - Characters, The Odyssey
6 Views
Part 4, Book 15 Summary - Les Misérables
6 Views
Part I, Chapter Fifteen Summary - One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest
4 Views
Part 3, Book 3 Summary - Les Misérables
4 Views
NCERT Summary: Novels, Society & History
2 Views
Arete - Characters, The Odyssey
2 Views
Levels of E-Commerce - Business Models & Concepts, E-Commerce
949 Views
BJT Small-Signal Equivalent Circuit Models - Notes, EEE, Semester
564 Views
Data Models - Notes - Database Management Systems, Engg., Semester
425 Views
Notes : Novel Society
329 Views
Chapter 5 : Staged-Process Models: The Calculus of Finite Differences - Notes
282 Views
Chapter 10: Solution Techniques for Models producing PDE's - Notes, engg.
232 Views
Profile Hidden Markov Models : Specialized HMMs for sequence similarity - Notes
214 Views
Atlas Shrugged - Novel
182 Views
Lecture Notes - Simple mathematical models to understand evolution
126 Views
Jurassic Park - Novel
125 Views
XII English Novel Free Notes
33 Views
Notes: Levels of Teaching
6 Views
Inventory Models - Deterministic Models
2 Views
Inventory Models - Discount Models
1 Views
Tests View All
Test: Novels, Society & The History - 1
30 Questions | 30 min
Test: Novels, Society & The History - 2
20 Questions | 20 min
Novel Society And History
1 Questions | 50 min
Test: Vowels - 1
10 Questions | 20 min
Test: Atomic Models
10 Questions | 30 min
Test: Vowels - 2
10 Questions | 20 min
Test: Atomic Models
5 Questions | 5 min
Test: Minimal Covers
10 Questions | 30 min
Test: Noses
10 Questions | 10 min
Novel Society And History (important Dates . )
31 Questions | 25 min
Test: Reference Models- 2
10 Questions | 10 min
Test: Reference Models- 1
11 Questions | 11 min
Test: Circuit Models For Amplifier
10 Questions | 10 min
Test: Levels of Hardware Modelling
10 Questions | 25 min
Test: Vowels and Consonants - 2
10 Questions | 20 min
Test: Vowels and Consonants - 1
10 Questions | 20 min
Test: Levels of Hardware Modelling
10 Questions | 25 min
Novel, Society & The History - Olympiad Level MCQ, Class 10 SST
30 Questions | 30 min
Test: Nobel Prize Winners From India
10 Questions | 10 min
Test: State Models For Linear Continuous : Time Systems
10 Questions | 10 min
Common Physical Nonlinearities - Controllability, Observability And Stability Of Discrete State Space Models, Control Systems, MCQ Test
10 Questions | 20 min
दैनिक करंट अफेयर्स MCQ - 29 जनवरी, 2021
10 Questions | 12 min
Daily Current Affairs Hindi MCQ - June 12, 2021
10 Questions | 12 min
Current Affairs Quiz -30th September, 2018
16 Questions | 20 min
Current Affairs Quiz -28th September, 2018
16 Questions | 20 min
Current Affairs Quiz -23th September, 2018
15 Questions | 20 min
Current Affairs Quiz -20th September, 2018
16 Questions | 20 min
Current Affairs Quiz -14th September, 2018
16 Questions | 20 min
Current Affairs Quiz -7th September, 2018
16 Questions | 20 min
Current Affairs Quiz -27th August, 2018
15 Questions | 20 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 2nd August, 2018
15 Questions | 20 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 30th June, 2018
16 Questions | 32 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 25th June, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 20th June, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 18th June, 2018
13 Questions | 26 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 2nd June, 2018
14 Questions | 28 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 31st May, 2018
17 Questions | 34 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 27th May, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 26th May, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 19th May, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 17th May, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 8th May, 2018
16 Questions | 32 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 7th May, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 30th April, 2018
14 Questions | 28 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 28th April, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 19th April, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 16th April, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Current Affairs Quiz - 14th April, 2018
15 Questions | 30 min
Test : August 2019 Weekly Current Affair - 8"
25 Questions | 25 min
Test: December 2019 Weekly Current Affair - 2
25 Questions | 25 min
Questions View All
How to remember the names of the novels and the writer in lesson novels,society and history?
5 answers
Principle: All citizens shall have the right to freedom of speech and expressionFacts:Ashok Mehta, a famous writer of the novels, criticized a novel written by khuswant Singh. “Khuswant Singh novel is foolish, he is a weakman, his novel is indecent, his mind is impure, he is not of a good character, he should write decent and good novels”Decide:whether ashok Mehta can be liable or not?a)He is not liable because he has just expressed his personal viewsb)He is liable to be sued for the case of defamation if his statement was not true of said in mala fide intention.c)He cannot be liable because he has fundamental right to freedom of speech and expressiond)None of the aboveCorrect answer is option 'B'. Can you explain this answer?
3 answers
Needed a Test for novel society and history ncert? Related: History: Novels, Society and History (Part 1)
2 answers
plz some one help with novels marks how many number it carries is it 12 marks im confused
2 answers
novel society kya hai Related: NCERT Solution, Novels, Society and History, Class 10 SST?
1 answers
Requesting this TimE Can anYone giVe me thE noTes of history chapter =Novels , society and hIstory.?
1 answers
Which of the following would be the most appropriate title for the passage?a)Poetry and Satire as Influences on the Novels of Virginia Woolfb)Virginia Woolf: Critic and Commentator on the Twentieth-Century Novelc)Trends in Contemporary Reform Movements as a Key to Understanding Virginia Woolfs Novelsd)Society as Allegory for the Individual in the Novels of Virginia Woolfe)Virginia Woolfs Novels: Critical Reflections on the Individual and on SocietyCorrect answer is option 'E'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
How did Indians use novels? (Social, Novels society and history)?
1 answers
What new styles of novels were written as novels became famous ?
1 answers
Needed a Video for history chapter novels? novels to be explained of history in hindi in very way?
1 answers
Directions: Read the following passage and answer the question.An important development in the twentieth century literary criticism was the growth of the New Criticism. The New Critics assumed that the methods devised for reading long poems could be applied to novels. In practice, this meant a new emphasis in the reading of fiction on scrupulous textual analysis as a prerequisite for biographical and ideological commend. A novelist’s ideas were now significant mainly as components of his or her writing technique. Insisting on close attention to a text, the New Critics analyzed long passages of a novel and concentrated on discerning the development of symbolic patterns. By analyzing symbols in this way, the critic could show how the meaning of symbol accrued as it was repeated in different passages. This permitted a more complete understanding of the symbol to emerge than that which could be discovered through isolated symbol-hunting. One novelist who benefited from this new emphasis on text was D.H.Lawrence, whose work was rescued from hostile critics who had attacked as mere ideology.Q.The passage implies that the New Critics would be most likely to agree with which of the following?a)Critical speculation on the connection between a novelist’s childhood and his or her writing is irrelevantb)The most scrupulously complete criticism is that which emphasizes connection between a novelist’s life and his or her writingc)A novelist’s life experiences can contribute to an understanding of his or her novels, but treatment of these experiences must be preceded by textual analysisd)Information about a novelist’s life can provide important critical insight into his or her novels, but such information should be subordinated to ideological investigationCorrect answer is option 'C'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
"I want to criticize the social system, and to show it at work, at its most intense." Virginia Woolf’s provocative statement about her intentions in writing Mrs. Dalloway has regularly been ignored by the critics, since it highlights an aspect of her literary interests very different from the traditional picture of the "poetic” novelist concerned with examining states of reverie and vision and with following the intricate pathways of individual consciousness. In her novels, Woolf is deeply engaged by the questions of how individuals are shaped (ordeformed) by their social environments, how historical forces impinge on people’s lives, how class, wealth, and gender help to determine people’s fates. Most of her novels are rooted in a realistically rendered social setting and in a precise historical time.Woolf’s focus on society has not been generally recognized because of her intense antipathy to propaganda in art. The pictures of reformers in her novels are usually satiric or sharply critical.Woolf detested what she called "preaching" in fiction, too, and criticized novelist D. H. Lawrence (among others) for working by this method. Woolf’s own social criticism is expressed in the language of observation rather than in direct commentary, since for her, fiction is a contemplative, not an active art. Woolf’s literary models were acute social observers like Chekhov and Chaucer. As she put it in The Common Reader, "It is safe to say that not a single law has been framed or one stone set upon another because of anything Chaucer said or wrote; and yet, as we read him, we are absorbing morality at every pore."Q. It can be inferred from the passage that the most probable reason Woolf realistically described the social setting in the majority of her novels was that shea)was aware that contemporary literary critics considered the novel to be the most realistic of literary genresb)was interested in the effect of a person’s social milieu on his or her character and actionsc)needed to be as attentive to detail as possible in her novels in order to support the arguments she advanced in themd)wanted to show that a painstaking fidelity in the representation of reality did not in any way hamper the artistCorrect answer is option 'B'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
Why novels are not famous in europe?
1 answers
Explain 5 reasons for the popularity of novels in the 18th century?
1 answers
Directions: Read the following passage and answer the question.An important development in the twentieth century literary criticism was the growth of the New Criticism. The New Critics assumed that the methods devised for reading long poems could be applied to novels. In practice, this meant a new emphasis in the reading of fiction on scrupulous textual analysis as a prerequisite for biographical and ideological commend. A novelist’s ideas were now significant mainly as components of his or her writing technique. Insisting on close attention to a text, the New Critics analyzed long passages of a novel and concentrated on discerning the development of symbolic patterns. By analyzing symbols in this way, the critic could show how the meaning of symbol accrued as it was repeated in different passages. This permitted a more complete understanding of the symbol to emerge than that which could be discovered through isolated symbol-hunting. One novelist who benefited from this new emphasis on text was D.H.Lawrence, whose work was rescued from hostile critics who had attacked as mere ideology.Q.The author alludes to D.H.Lawrence in order to give an example of a novelist whoa)sacrificed literary techniques to ideologyb)wrote both novels and long poemsc)subscribed to principles of New Criticismd)was reassessed because of New Critical principlesCorrect answer is option 'D'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
Given that Agatha Christie wrote 66 novels and 14 short story collections, all of which are still in print in multiple formats and dozens of languages, sceptics would be well advised to admit defeat on the issue of whether or not she sold more books than any other novelist ever has.a)admit defeat on the issue of whether or not she sold more books than any other novelist ever hasb)be defeated on the issue of whether she sold more books than every other novelist ever didc)admit defeat on the issue of whether she sold more books than any other novelist ever hasd)admit defeat on the issue of whether or not she sold more books than any other noveliste)be defeated on the issue of whether or not she sold more books than every other novelist ever hasCorrect answer is option 'C'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
Subject :Social studies. Chapter : novels, society and History. Q. How did the Indian novels create the feeling of patriotism? Explain?
1 answers
A survey conducted in a library shows that 3746 persons like to read thriller novels, 2829 persons like classical novels and 4225 like romantic novels. The number of persons who like both thriller and classical novels but not romantic novels is 30% of the number of persons who like only thriller novels. Number of persons who like both classical and romantic novels but not thriller novels is 50% of the number of persons who like only classical novels. The number of persons who like both thriller and romantic novels but not classical novels is 60% of the number of persons who like only romantic novels. If 108 persons like to read all the three types of novels, then find the total number of persons on whom the survey was done in the library. (All the persons surveyed like at least one of the three types of the novels)a)8041b)10800c)4578d)7580Correct answer is option 'A'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
For the underlined part of the given sentence, choose the option that is grammatically correct, effective and reduces ambiguity and redundancy.Each of Camus's novels-The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- were existentialist and invigorating novels, very different from the florid and verbose literature of his times.a)Each of Camus's novels-The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- were existentialist and invigorating novels,b)The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- each of them Camus's novels-were existentialist and invigorating novels,c)Camus's novels-The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- were existentialist and invigorating novels,d)Existentialist and invigorating novels-The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- everyone of Camus's novels were,Correct answer is option 'C'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
Assalam o alaikum i am in class four can any one tell me some books or novels that can help me in o levels?
A certain book rack contains a total of 150 hardcover books and 250 paperback books. 30% of the hardcover books and 10% of the paperback books are novels. If a book is randomly selected from the rack and is found to be a novel, then what is the probability that it is a hardcover book?
PASSAGE:At the time Jane Austen’s novels were published – between 1811 and 1818 – English literature was not part of any academic curriculum. In addition, fiction was under strenuous attack. Certain religious and political groups felt novels had the power to make so called immoral characters so interesting young readers would identify with them; these groups also considered novels to be of little practical use. Even Cole-ridge, certainly no literary reactionary, spoke for many when he asserted that “novel-reading occasions the destruction of the mind’s power”.These attitudes towards novels help explain why Ausjten received little attention from early nineteenth century literary critics. (In any case, a novelist published anonymously, as Austin was, would not be likely to receive much critical attention). The literary response that was accorded her, however, was often as incisive as twentieth century criticism. In his attack in 1816 on novelistic portrayals “outside of ordinary experience, “ for example, Scott made an insightful remarks about the merits of Austen;’s fiction. Her novels, wrote Scott, “present to the reader an accurate and exact. picture of ordinary everyday people and places, reminiscent of seventeenth –century Flemish painting. “ Scott did not use the word “realistic probability in judging novels. The critic whitely did not use the word realism either, but he expressed agreement with Scott’s evaluation, and went on to suggest the possibilities for moral instruction in what we have called Austen’s realistic method. Her characters, wrote whitely, are persuasive agents for moral truth since they are ordinary persons “so clearly evoked that was feel an interest in their fate as if it were our own” Moral instruction, explained Whitely, is more likely to be effective when conveyed through recognizably human and interesting characters then when imparted by a sermonizing narrator. Whately especially praised Austen’s ability to create characters who “mingle goodness and villainy, weakness and virtue, as in life they are always mingled. “Whately concluded his remarks by comparing Austen’s art of characterization to Sicken’s, stating his preference for Austin’s. often anticipated the reservations of twentieth-century critics. An example of such a response was Lewes’ complaint in 1859 that Austen’s range of subjects and characters was too narrow. Praising her verisimilitude, Lewes added that nonetheless her focus was too often upon only the unlofty and the common place. (Twentieth-century Marxists, on the other hand, were to complain about what they saw as her exclusive emphasis on a lofty upper-middle class) in any case, having been rescued by some literary critics from neglect and indeed gradually lionized by them, Austen’s steadily reached, by the mid-nineteenth century, the enviable pinnacle of being considered controversial.Q. The primary purpose of the passage is toa)demonstrate the nineteenth-century preference for realistic novels rather than romantic ones.b)Explain why Jane Austen’s novels were not included in any academic curriculum in the early nineteenth centuryc)Urge a reassessment of Jane Austen’s novels by twentieth-century literary criticsd)Describe some of the responses of nineteenth – century critics tol Jane Austen’s novels as well as to fiction in generale)Argue that realistic character portrayal is the novelist’s most difficult task as well as the aspect of novel most likely to elicit critical response.Correct answer is option 'D'. Can you explain this answer?
What is an ‘epistolary novel’?a)Novel written in the series of letters.b)Novel based on a biographical accountc)Novels written in poetic versed)None of these.Correct answer is option 'A'. Can you explain this answer?
Can anyone give me atleast 25 names of novels written by Ruskin bond?
Can anyone give me atleast 25 names of novels written by Ruskin bond?You can give videos and names both?
Chapters View All
Novels, Society and History Additional Chapter (Old Syllabus) | Online MCQ Tests for Class 10
2 Tests
Novels, Society and History Additional Chapter (Deducted from CBSE 2021-22 examination) | History for Class 10
6 Docs | 2 Tests
Novels, Society and History Additional Chapter (Deducted from CBSE 2022-23 examination) | Social Studies (SST) Class 10
7 Docs | 2 Tests
Vowels | Dictionary for Junior Classes
2 Tests
Notes | Computer Science for Class 7
15 Docs
Network Models | Computer Networks
9 Videos
Investment Models | Economy for UPSC 2023 (Pre & Mains)
1 Docs | 6 Videos
Revision Notes | History for State PSC Exams
Chapter Notes | English (A Pact with the Sun) Class 6
10 Docs
Chapter Notes | Economics Class 12
27 Docs
Chapter Notes | Business Studies (BST) Class 11
9 Docs
Chapter Notes | English Class 6 (Honeysuckle)
18 Docs
Revision Notes | Indian Polity for UPSC CSE
55 Docs
Chapter Notes | Social Studies (SST) Class 8
Chapter Notes | Mathematics (Maths) Class 6
14 Docs
Chapter Notes | Social Studies (SST) Class 7
Chapter Notes | English Class 10
Chapter Notes | Science Class 8
20 Docs
Revision Notes | History Class 11
11 Docs
Revision Notes | Psychology Class 11
8 Docs
Chapter Notes | Economics Class 11
32 Docs
Revision Notes | Geography Class 11
29 Docs
Chapter Notes | Accountancy Class 11
16 Docs
Chapter Notes | English An Alien Hand Class 7
12 Docs
Chapter Notes | Business Studies (BST) Class 12
11 Docs
Chapter Notes | Accountancy Class 12
10 Docs
Chapter Notes | English Honeycomb Class 7
19 Docs
Chapter Notes | English Class 8
Chapter Notes | Mathematics (Maths) Class 7
17 Docs
Chapter Notes | Science Class 9
15 Docs
Class 10 Novels
70 Docs | 5 Tests
Romeo and Juliet- Summary, Themes & Characters
75 Docs
The Odyssey by Homer- Summary, Themes & Characters
97 Docs
The Story of My Experiments with Truth - Summary & Themes
146 Docs
Hamlet- Summary, Themes & Characters
59 Docs
One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest-Summary, Themes & Characters
68 Docs
A Christmas Carol - Summary, Themes & Characters
50 Docs
Julius Caesar- Summary, Themes & Characters
56 Docs
David Copperfield - Summary, Themes & Characters
154 Docs
The Purloined Letter - Summary, Themes & Characters
13 Docs
Oliver Twist - Summary, Themes & Characters
101 Docs
I, Robot by Isaac Asimov- Summary, Themes & Characters
64 Docs
The Catcher in the Rye- Summary, Themes & Characters
87 Docs
King Lear - Summary, Themes & Characters
67 Docs
The God of Small Things- Summary, Themes & Characters
36 Docs
A Tale of Two Cities - Summary, Themes & Characters
87 Docs
Animal Farm - Summary, Themes & Characters
36 Docs
Indian Camp - Summary, Themes & Characters
26 Docs
A Midsummer Night's Dream - Summary, Themes & Characters
52 Docs
The Portrait of a Lady -Summary, Themes & Characters
105 Docs
The Namesake - Summary, Themes & Characters
30 Docs
Paradise Lost - Summary, Themes & Characters
24 Docs
The Old Man and the Sea - Summary, Themes & Characters
41 Docs
Les Misérables by Victor Hugo- Summary, Themes & Characters
83 Docs
The Curious Case of Benjamin Button - Summary & Themes
19 Docs
To Kill a Mockingbird - Summary, Themes & Characters
66 Docs
The Autobiography of Malcolm X -Summary, Themes & Characters
59 Docs
Rita Hayworth and the Shawshank Redemption -Summary & Themes
16 Docs
The Revolutionist- Summary, Themes & Characters
29 Docs
The Great Gatsby - Summary, Themes & Characters
31 Docs
1984 - Summary, Themes & Characters
40 Docs
MS. Found in a Bottle - Summary, Themes & Characters
8 Docs
The Communist Manifesto - Summary, Themes & Characters
18 Docs
Midnight's Children- Summary, Themes & Characters
47 Docs
Shantaram - Summary, Themes and Characters
61 Docs
The Fall of the House of Usher - Summary and Themes
9 Docs
William Wilson - Summary, Themes and Characters
8 Docs
Atlas Shrugged - Summary, Themes and Characters
103 Docs
Anthem by Ayn Rand - Summary, Themes and Characters
27 Docs
The Fountainhead - Summary, Themes and Characters
79 Docs
History for UPSC CSE
559 Docs | 156 Videos | 339 Tests
Indian Polity for UPSC CSE
650 Docs | 121 Videos | 261 Tests
Current Affairs & Hindu Analysis: Daily, Weekly & Monthly
1156 Docs | 343 Tests
Biology Class 11
469 Docs | 301 Videos | 347 Tests
Biology Class 12
331 Docs | 169 Videos | 241 Tests
Weekly Current Affairs
280 Docs | 137 Tests
Environment & Additional Topics for UPSC CSE
152 Docs | 103 Videos | 30 Tests
English Class 9
603 Docs | 125 Videos | 67 Tests
Social Studies (SST) Class 9
369 Docs | 74 Videos | 116 Tests
Science Class 9
302 Docs | 115 Videos | 163 Tests
Key Concepts: Novels, Society & History
60367 views
Previous Year Questions: Novels, Society & History
19609 views
NCERT Textbook Ch 8 : Novels, Society and History - Notes, Class 10, CBSE
11739 views
Short Answer Questions: Novels, Society & History
8717 views
Complete Chapter - Novels, Society & History
6204 views
Novels, Society and History (Overview)
2502 views
NCERT Textbook Chapter 8 : Novels, Society and History - Notes, History, Class 10
2493 views
NCERT Solutions: Novels, Society & History
2428 views
Long Answer Questions: Novels, Society & History
2309 views
NCERT Textbook: Novels, Society & History
2259 views
Novels In The Colonial World
1306 views
CBSE Revision Notes: Chapter 8 - Novels, Society and History, Class 10, Social Science (History)
837 views
CBSE Revision Notes: Chapter 8 - NOVELS, SOCIETY AND HISTORY, Class 10, Social Science
370 views
Novels, Society & History
28 views
Family Quotes - Les Misérables
26 views
Mary Anne Paragon and Mr. Passnidge - Characters, David Copperfield
23 views
Chapter 52 Summary - The Portrait of a Lady
18 views
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How to remember the names of the novels and the writer in lesson novels,society and history?
5 answers
Principle: All citizens shall have the right to freedom of speech and expressionFacts:Ashok Mehta, a famous writer of the novels, criticized a novel written by khuswant Singh. “Khuswant Singh novel is foolish, he is a weakman, his novel is indecent, his mind is impure, he is not of a good character, he should write decent and good novels”Decide:whether ashok Mehta can be liable or not?a)He is not liable because he has just expressed his personal viewsb)He is liable to be sued for the case of defamation if his statement was not true of said in mala fide intention.c)He cannot be liable because he has fundamental right to freedom of speech and expressiond)None of the aboveCorrect answer is option 'B'. Can you explain this answer?
3 answers
Needed a Test for novel society and history ncert? Related: History: Novels, Society and History (Part 1)
2 answers
plz some one help with novels marks how many number it carries is it 12 marks im confused
2 answers
novel society kya hai Related: NCERT Solution, Novels, Society and History, Class 10 SST?
1 answers
Requesting this TimE Can anYone giVe me thE noTes of history chapter =Novels , society and hIstory.?
1 answers
Which of the following would be the most appropriate title for the passage?a)Poetry and Satire as Influences on the Novels of Virginia Woolfb)Virginia Woolf: Critic and Commentator on the Twentieth-Century Novelc)Trends in Contemporary Reform Movements as a Key to Understanding Virginia Woolfs Novelsd)Society as Allegory for the Individual in the Novels of Virginia Woolfe)Virginia Woolfs Novels: Critical Reflections on the Individual and on SocietyCorrect answer is option 'E'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
How did Indians use novels? (Social, Novels society and history)?
1 answers
What new styles of novels were written as novels became famous ?
1 answers
Needed a Video for history chapter novels? novels to be explained of history in hindi in very way?
1 answers
Directions: Read the following passage and answer the question.An important development in the twentieth century literary criticism was the growth of the New Criticism. The New Critics assumed that the methods devised for reading long poems could be applied to novels. In practice, this meant a new emphasis in the reading of fiction on scrupulous textual analysis as a prerequisite for biographical and ideological commend. A novelist’s ideas were now significant mainly as components of his or her writing technique. Insisting on close attention to a text, the New Critics analyzed long passages of a novel and concentrated on discerning the development of symbolic patterns. By analyzing symbols in this way, the critic could show how the meaning of symbol accrued as it was repeated in different passages. This permitted a more complete understanding of the symbol to emerge than that which could be discovered through isolated symbol-hunting. One novelist who benefited from this new emphasis on text was D.H.Lawrence, whose work was rescued from hostile critics who had attacked as mere ideology.Q.The passage implies that the New Critics would be most likely to agree with which of the following?a)Critical speculation on the connection between a novelist’s childhood and his or her writing is irrelevantb)The most scrupulously complete criticism is that which emphasizes connection between a novelist’s life and his or her writingc)A novelist’s life experiences can contribute to an understanding of his or her novels, but treatment of these experiences must be preceded by textual analysisd)Information about a novelist’s life can provide important critical insight into his or her novels, but such information should be subordinated to ideological investigationCorrect answer is option 'C'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
"I want to criticize the social system, and to show it at work, at its most intense." Virginia Woolf’s provocative statement about her intentions in writing Mrs. Dalloway has regularly been ignored by the critics, since it highlights an aspect of her literary interests very different from the traditional picture of the "poetic” novelist concerned with examining states of reverie and vision and with following the intricate pathways of individual consciousness. In her novels, Woolf is deeply engaged by the questions of how individuals are shaped (ordeformed) by their social environments, how historical forces impinge on people’s lives, how class, wealth, and gender help to determine people’s fates. Most of her novels are rooted in a realistically rendered social setting and in a precise historical time.Woolf’s focus on society has not been generally recognized because of her intense antipathy to propaganda in art. The pictures of reformers in her novels are usually satiric or sharply critical.Woolf detested what she called "preaching" in fiction, too, and criticized novelist D. H. Lawrence (among others) for working by this method. Woolf’s own social criticism is expressed in the language of observation rather than in direct commentary, since for her, fiction is a contemplative, not an active art. Woolf’s literary models were acute social observers like Chekhov and Chaucer. As she put it in The Common Reader, "It is safe to say that not a single law has been framed or one stone set upon another because of anything Chaucer said or wrote; and yet, as we read him, we are absorbing morality at every pore."Q. It can be inferred from the passage that the most probable reason Woolf realistically described the social setting in the majority of her novels was that shea)was aware that contemporary literary critics considered the novel to be the most realistic of literary genresb)was interested in the effect of a person’s social milieu on his or her character and actionsc)needed to be as attentive to detail as possible in her novels in order to support the arguments she advanced in themd)wanted to show that a painstaking fidelity in the representation of reality did not in any way hamper the artistCorrect answer is option 'B'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
Why novels are not famous in europe?
1 answers
Explain 5 reasons for the popularity of novels in the 18th century?
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Directions: Read the following passage and answer the question.An important development in the twentieth century literary criticism was the growth of the New Criticism. The New Critics assumed that the methods devised for reading long poems could be applied to novels. In practice, this meant a new emphasis in the reading of fiction on scrupulous textual analysis as a prerequisite for biographical and ideological commend. A novelist’s ideas were now significant mainly as components of his or her writing technique. Insisting on close attention to a text, the New Critics analyzed long passages of a novel and concentrated on discerning the development of symbolic patterns. By analyzing symbols in this way, the critic could show how the meaning of symbol accrued as it was repeated in different passages. This permitted a more complete understanding of the symbol to emerge than that which could be discovered through isolated symbol-hunting. One novelist who benefited from this new emphasis on text was D.H.Lawrence, whose work was rescued from hostile critics who had attacked as mere ideology.Q.The author alludes to D.H.Lawrence in order to give an example of a novelist whoa)sacrificed literary techniques to ideologyb)wrote both novels and long poemsc)subscribed to principles of New Criticismd)was reassessed because of New Critical principlesCorrect answer is option 'D'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
Given that Agatha Christie wrote 66 novels and 14 short story collections, all of which are still in print in multiple formats and dozens of languages, sceptics would be well advised to admit defeat on the issue of whether or not she sold more books than any other novelist ever has.a)admit defeat on the issue of whether or not she sold more books than any other novelist ever hasb)be defeated on the issue of whether she sold more books than every other novelist ever didc)admit defeat on the issue of whether she sold more books than any other novelist ever hasd)admit defeat on the issue of whether or not she sold more books than any other noveliste)be defeated on the issue of whether or not she sold more books than every other novelist ever hasCorrect answer is option 'C'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
Subject :Social studies. Chapter : novels, society and History. Q. How did the Indian novels create the feeling of patriotism? Explain?
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A survey conducted in a library shows that 3746 persons like to read thriller novels, 2829 persons like classical novels and 4225 like romantic novels. The number of persons who like both thriller and classical novels but not romantic novels is 30% of the number of persons who like only thriller novels. Number of persons who like both classical and romantic novels but not thriller novels is 50% of the number of persons who like only classical novels. The number of persons who like both thriller and romantic novels but not classical novels is 60% of the number of persons who like only romantic novels. If 108 persons like to read all the three types of novels, then find the total number of persons on whom the survey was done in the library. (All the persons surveyed like at least one of the three types of the novels)a)8041b)10800c)4578d)7580Correct answer is option 'A'. Can you explain this answer?
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For the underlined part of the given sentence, choose the option that is grammatically correct, effective and reduces ambiguity and redundancy.Each of Camus's novels-The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- were existentialist and invigorating novels, very different from the florid and verbose literature of his times.a)Each of Camus's novels-The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- were existentialist and invigorating novels,b)The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- each of them Camus's novels-were existentialist and invigorating novels,c)Camus's novels-The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- were existentialist and invigorating novels,d)Existentialist and invigorating novels-The Outsider, The Rebel and The Plague- everyone of Camus's novels were,Correct answer is option 'C'. Can you explain this answer?
1 answers
Assalam o alaikum i am in class four can any one tell me some books or novels that can help me in o levels?
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A certain book rack contains a total of 150 hardcover books and 250 paperback books. 30% of the hardcover books and 10% of the paperback books are novels. If a book is randomly selected from the rack and is found to be a novel, then what is the probability that it is a hardcover book?
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PASSAGE:At the time Jane Austen’s novels were published – between 1811 and 1818 – English literature was not part of any academic curriculum. In addition, fiction was under strenuous attack. Certain religious and political groups felt novels had the power to make so called immoral characters so interesting young readers would identify with them; these groups also considered novels to be of little practical use. Even Cole-ridge, certainly no literary reactionary, spoke for many when he asserted that “novel-reading occasions the destruction of the mind’s power”.These attitudes towards novels help explain why Ausjten received little attention from early nineteenth century literary critics. (In any case, a novelist published anonymously, as Austin was, would not be likely to receive much critical attention). The literary response that was accorded her, however, was often as incisive as twentieth century criticism. In his attack in 1816 on novelistic portrayals “outside of ordinary experience, “ for example, Scott made an insightful remarks about the merits of Austen;’s fiction. Her novels, wrote Scott, “present to the reader an accurate and exact. picture of ordinary everyday people and places, reminiscent of seventeenth –century Flemish painting. “ Scott did not use the word “realistic probability in judging novels. The critic whitely did not use the word realism either, but he expressed agreement with Scott’s evaluation, and went on to suggest the possibilities for moral instruction in what we have called Austen’s realistic method. Her characters, wrote whitely, are persuasive agents for moral truth since they are ordinary persons “so clearly evoked that was feel an interest in their fate as if it were our own” Moral instruction, explained Whitely, is more likely to be effective when conveyed through recognizably human and interesting characters then when imparted by a sermonizing narrator. Whately especially praised Austen’s ability to create characters who “mingle goodness and villainy, weakness and virtue, as in life they are always mingled. “Whately concluded his remarks by comparing Austen’s art of characterization to Sicken’s, stating his preference for Austin’s. often anticipated the reservations of twentieth-century critics. An example of such a response was Lewes’ complaint in 1859 that Austen’s range of subjects and characters was too narrow. Praising her verisimilitude, Lewes added that nonetheless her focus was too often upon only the unlofty and the common place. (Twentieth-century Marxists, on the other hand, were to complain about what they saw as her exclusive emphasis on a lofty upper-middle class) in any case, having been rescued by some literary critics from neglect and indeed gradually lionized by them, Austen’s steadily reached, by the mid-nineteenth century, the enviable pinnacle of being considered controversial.Q. The primary purpose of the passage is toa)demonstrate the nineteenth-century preference for realistic novels rather than romantic ones.b)Explain why Jane Austen’s novels were not included in any academic curriculum in the early nineteenth centuryc)Urge a reassessment of Jane Austen’s novels by twentieth-century literary criticsd)Describe some of the responses of nineteenth – century critics tol Jane Austen’s novels as well as to fiction in generale)Argue that realistic character portrayal is the novelist’s most difficult task as well as the aspect of novel most likely to elicit critical response.Correct answer is option 'D'. Can you explain this answer?
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What is an ‘epistolary novel’?a)Novel written in the series of letters.b)Novel based on a biographical accountc)Novels written in poetic versed)None of these.Correct answer is option 'A'. Can you explain this answer?
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Can anyone give me atleast 25 names of novels written by Ruskin bond?
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Can anyone give me atleast 25 names of novels written by Ruskin bond?You can give videos and names both?
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