Atkins, John Alfred. J. B. Priestley: The Last of the Sages. New York: Riverrun Press, 1981.
Cooper, Susan. J. B. Priestley: Portrait of an Author. London: Heinemann, 1970.
Day, Alan Edwin. J. B. Priestley: An Annotated Bibliography. Gloucestershire, England: Hodgkins, 1980.
De Vitis, A. A. J. B. Priestley. Boston: Twayne, 1980.
Fagge, Roger. The Vision of J. B. Priestley. London: Continuum, 2012.
Hughes, David. J. B. Priestley: An Informal Study of his Work. Freeport, NY: Books for Libraries Press, 1970.
Lloyd Evans, Gareth. J. B. Priestley, the Dramatist. London: Heinemann, 1964.
Pogson, Rex. J. B. Priestley and the Theatre. Clevedon, England: Triangle, 1947.
Question 20: Arthur calls the Hospital, but receives a call from the police.
Question 25: Guilt is most definitely a theme in the play; business loans are not.
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I had to take this research class in senior year and I’m going to be honest with you, senioritis hit me hard. I could not bring myself to write the term paper for that class so I ordered it online from this website called
you missed out Sybil birling even though she is an important character
here is some stuff
Mrs Birling is being very arrogant, it is clear that she thinks that she is right "Secondly, I blame the young man" shows that she also has a very ignorant point of view. She brings class into her argument, suggesting that because 'he didn’t belong to her class' then 'that's all the more reason why he shouldn't escape'. Here she suggests that just because the boy might be from a higher class than the pregnant Eva Smith, then the pregnancy... Read more→
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