Classical novels go a long way in teaching us the importance of promoting diversity. Furthermore, it is the only machine in the world where you can understand the values and customs of our ancestors.
In our fast paced life of Gen Z, let’s all step back and start studying Classics to get involved in learning some of the less important health lessons.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen
One of the most famous antiquities, Jane Austen’s novel focuses on five Bennett unmarried girls in Longbourne, who have some suspicious marriage prospects. It follows the story around Darcy less approachable and chry Elizabeth Bennet. What you need to know is that the first impression is not always the same.
As Bennett girls learn where pride and trust are important, we see how the relationship between Elizabeth Bennet and Mr. Darcy turns out to be one of the most memorable journeys in English literature.
Austen writes about the amazing art of humor, sarcasm, and cunning. Through his book, we enter a world where the prevailing ideologies surrounding ancestral and social class have been disrupted. What we can say for sure, is that this book will always be a timeless piece.
Young Women By Louisa May Alcott
Alcott’s fine semi-autobiographical book revolves around the story of four sisters, Meg, Jo, Beth, and Amy March, who belong to a poor but loving family. Plan an internal battle, as you study their transition journey for young women, you will learn values about love and loss, and focus on being your best version.
All in all, you will thank the sisters of March for their airy, clear and repetitive letters. It is an old-fashioned American that will accompany you and your relatives for generations as a powerful reminder of greatness.
Killing the Mockingbird By Harper Lee
“Shoot all the green jays you want, if you can hit, but remember it’s a sin to kill a mockingbird.”
Killing Mockingbird is one such book that allows you to focus on the power of your intuition. It clearly distinguishes between agreeing with the rules and following your own feelings of right and wrong. It was written in 1960, a time when the United States saw the emergence of women’s and black rights in the fight against social inequality.
On the subject of morality, the book is narrated through the eyes of a child, Atticus Finch, who sees many of the world’s issues arising from racism, discrimination, and poverty. It also conveys the sad reality of the African-American violence they face.
The Pulitzer Prize winner, this book will teach you how poverty and racism are manifested in our society, and how important it is to develop a compassionate atmosphere.