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Les Misérables

Victor Hugo

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Full Bibliographic Citation

MLA

SparkNotes Editors. “SparkNote on Les Misérables.” SparkNotes.com. SparkNotes LLC. 2002. Web. 1 Oct. 2014.

The Chicago Manual of Style

SparkNotes Editors. “SparkNote on Les Misérables.” SparkNotes LLC. 2002. http://www.sparknotes.com/lit/lesmis/ (accessed October 1, 2014).

APA

SparkNotes Editors. (2002). SparkNote on Les Misérables. Retrieved October 1, 2014, from http://www.sparknotes.com/lit/lesmis/

In Text Citation

MLA

“Their conversation is awkward, especially when she mentions Wickham, a subject Darcy clearly wishes to avoid” (SparkNotes Editors).

APA

“Their conversation is awkward, especially when she mentions Wickham, a subject Darcy clearly wishes to avoid” (SparkNotes Editors, 2002).

Footnote

The Chicago Manual of Style

Chicago requires the use of footnotes, rather than parenthetical citations, in conjunction with a list of works cited when dealing with literature.

1 SparkNotes Editors. “SparkNote on Les Misérables.” SparkNotes LLC. 2002. http://www.sparknotes.com/lit/lesmis/ (accessed October 1, 2014).


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gavroche

by kiiiiid, January 30, 2013

and gavroche dies and the rest of france build a barricade and end the french revolution

2 Comments

15 out of 68 people found this helpful

Les Miserables Analysis

by Adi31415, March 28, 2013

Les Miserables is based around the turning point in French history, and it explores the nature of this change in terms of society, and uses this as a basis for explaining the revolution. It explains how the ‘miserables’, or ‘victims’, damned into a life of thievery and being the scum of the Earth aren’t inherently bad. The society which has not given them a chance forces them to be bad, or do bad things. Instead of understanding their inner goodness and their plight to change their ways, or giving them some kindness or hope, they a... Read more

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267 out of 283 people found this helpful

Correction to Note 1 in Study Section

by IleneRM, October 24, 2013

It says: "Fantine falls in love with Tholomyès, a debonair upper-class student who obeys upper-class social customs and leaves Fantine even though she is pregnant with his child." This is wrong. Fantine was not pregnant. Ten months after the affair ended, Cosette was almost 3 years old; therefore she was already born when he left Fantine.

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3 out of 4 people found this helpful

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