Edgar Allan Poe
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This paper reviews the work of Edgar Allan Poe, one of America's legendary elite, in particular it examines how his literature is very much diverse and his psychology unique. It examines how his work often centers upon interior crises where the human mind is under assault and its primary nemesis is itself. Through a review of the stories "The Tell-Tale Heart," "The IMP of the Perverse" and the "The Cask of Amontillado," it discusses how, with sufficient evidence of human destruction, Poe challenges the human mind with an efficient philosophy and meaningful psychology.
From the Paper:"In "The Tell-Tale Heart" we find a perfect example of Poe's psychological complexity in action. One author writes, "This trademark horror tale shows Poe at the height of his imaginative and artistic powers, with its boldly original story line, exquisitely rendered form, and psychological complexity" (Nesbitt 239). While reading the story we find a nameless narrator reminiscing on how he actually formulated the idea of killing an elderly man. In addition, we know that there is no real objective of the killer other than the old man's annoying eye, which to the narrator is symbolic of a predator."
Cite this Analytical Essay:
Edgar Allan Poe (2003, May 07) Retrieved February 27, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/edgar-allan-poe-26536/
"Edgar Allan Poe" 07 May 2003. Web. 27 February. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/edgar-allan-poe-26536/>