by D. H. Lawrence
Number of pages: 204
Lawrence's 1921 novel of protagonist Aaron Sisson also depicts the decline of civilization following World War I. The original manuscript was heavily edited to meet the morals of the time, but this edition restores the text to its pristine condition.
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by D. H. Lawrence - Duckworth Overlook
The Trespasser is the second novel written by D. H. Lawrence. It drew upon the experiences of a friend of Lawrence, Helen Corke, and her adulterous relationship with a married man. Lawrence worked from Corke's diary, with Helen's permission.
by D. H. Lawrence - Thomas Seltzer
The novel examines the ill effects of industrialization on the human psyche, resolving that individual and collective rebirth is possible only through human intensity and passion. Lawrence compels us to admit that we live less finely than we should.
by D. H. Lawrence - The Viking Press
The story is set in the coalfields of the author's youth, it follows a boy's growth into manhood in a working-class family. Paul Morel is a young artist torn between desire for two young beauties and affection for his mother.
by D. H. Lawrence - eBooks@Adelaide
Perhaps the most famous of Lawrence's novels, the 1928 Lady Chatterley's Lover is no longer distinguished for the once-shockingly explicit treatment of its subject matter -- the adulterous affair of a sexually unfulfilled upper-class married woman.