1.War and Peace, Leo Tolstoy

This book is considered to be one of Tolstoy’s most important literary achievements. Rehashing and discovering longings addressed thereby such calm strength and feeling of melancholic, subtle sense that one sometimes can bear it. War and Peace are close to its many different stories about Natasha and her adoration for Prince Andrei. The best way to explain the misfortune is by looking at how it is crafted out. It’s so inconspicuous and similar to life that we don’t notice how large it is until it has passed us by.

2. The Way We Live Right Now by Anthony Trollope

Roger Carbury, a beautiful, kind, and principled man, is a man of honor. He is proud of Hetta, his impecunious aunt, and offers his hand as well as his beautiful house in Suffolk. Although she loves, trusts, and confides her feelings in him, she doesn’t love him. Instead, she loves him and his closest friend. Poor Roger is irritable and moans before Trollope helps him to reach the young lady.

3.Middlemarch, George Eliot

The book covers a variety of unrequited relationships, but the most perilous are almost hidden. Mr. Farebrother, an intelligent and liberal vicar, is fond of Mary Garth, who is strong and quick-witted. But, she loves Fred Vincy. Farebrother is a Roger Carbury-like character. He decides that he will help his rival to win his beloved’s affection.

4.Cyrano de Bergerac by Edmond Rostand

Cyrano is an Aristocrat, a daring fighter, an artist, and an author. He was beaten by Roxane, his cousin as is often the case. A gifted writer, he writes romance letters to an ingenious but confused Christian. Christian is murdered and Roxane returns to her community. She realizes that Cyrano charmed her only years later.

5. The Divine Comedy by Dante

Dante doesn’t assume affection will be reciprocated. Sidney’s Arcadia is a standout among the multitude of stories that have been told during this period. This story tells the intimate story of four star-crossed sweethearts. They are half-dealing with an unspoiled form of their interests, but they surrender to the world’s absurdity, confusion, and chaos.

6. Charles Dickens’ Great Expectations

Dickens was pressured to change the ending so that Estella (and Pip) could be reunited, but this doesn’t alter the story of hated lovers. Pip has been charmed throughout the novel by a wanton stouter who will never leave his side. Biddy is a strong and loyal friend to Pip, but he keeps him away from his affections until she marries Joe Gargery.

7.Notre-Dame de Paris – Victor Hugo

Quasimodo, a twisted chime ringer who loves Esmeralda is poor. Esmeralda is the only Parisian who has ever given grace to him. Quasimodo hangs Esmeralda at the end of her hanging. He then kills the minister that double-crossed him and lies with her carcass till he dies from starvation.

8. Virginia Woolf: To the Lighthouse

Woolf does a smart, cunning thing here with a similar subject, in the segment called Time Passes. Woolf tells the story of a family and the all-inclusive circle it transmits from. Woolf calls this a “passage” because Woolf places the unusual, leaf-cleared, and forsaken stretch in the middle of her book, where Mrs. Ramsay doesn’t. The tone and sound of this novel are lonely.

9.Twelfth Night

Orsino is obsessed with Olivia, but he was too excited to let her go. He should realize his pompous indiscretion, and she must discover that her arrangement to be hidden and unsocial for a long while, to grieve her sibling’s passing, is absurd. They are humorously compensated with almost identical twins.

10. La Vita Nuova von Dante

Dante’s collection of expositions and verses was written to honor his darling Beatrice who had died in her 20s. Dante had only met her a couple of times and they had had different partners, but he continued to lust after her. Love is only possible when you are willing to endure.


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