Nightmares in a Bell Jar makes use of augmented actuality to carry to life historic museum specimens on theÂ College of Liverpool’sÂ Victoria Gallery & Museum,Â offering extra details about what they’re along with fun facts. Well-known for her confessional model of writing prose and poetry – in addition to the fact that she tried suicide several times before taking her own life at age 30 – Plath shared many experiences with her most important character, Esther Greenwood – an overbearing mother, an unfulfilling guest editorship at a famend women’s journal in New York City, an obsession with suicide and improperly administered electroshock treatments.
Having come to New York to work at a women’s journal for part of the summer season, she has found that none of the educational prizes she’s spent her life accumulating have any real-world worth. The Bell Jar has been celebrated for its darkly humorous and a razor sharp portrait of Nineteen Fifties society and has offered tens of millions of copies worldwide. Esther’s new affirmation of life is obvious when she listens to the old brag of my heartâ€ and convinces herself that she is alive by hearing I’m I am I amâ€ of the heartbeat (Plath, 1963: 233).
After re-studying James Baldwin’s The Hearth Next Time, Ta-Nehisi Coates was inspired to write down a guide-lengthy essay to his teenage son about being black in America, forewarning him of the plight that comes with dealing with white supremacy. Even earlier than I reread The