"Bread and Wine" and "Dr. Zhivago"
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The paper discusses how "Bread and Wine" and "Dr. Zhivago" are novels that contain strong motifs of idealism and passion, against a backdrop of war and personal confusion for their protagonists. The paper examines how both books feature protagonists who are deeply morally conflicted, due both to physical hardship and to enormous moral confusion. The paper analyzes the books' two main characters, Pietro Spina and Yury Zhivago, in terms of how both of their lives fundamentally change.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Pasternak, Boris. (1958). Dr. Zhivago. New York:Pantheon, 1958.
- Pasternak: Boris: Dr. Zhivago. Literature, arts, and medicine database. Retrieved March 9, 2006, from: http://endeavor.med.nyu.edu/lit-med/lit-med-db/webdocs/webdescrips/pasternak291-des-.html
- Silone, Ignazio. (1965). Bread and wine. New York: Time Life Books.
Cite this Comparison Essay:
"Bread and Wine" and "Dr. Zhivago" (2007, March 16) Retrieved June 02, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/comparison-essay/bread-and-wine-and-dr-zhivago-93359/
""Bread and Wine" and "Dr. Zhivago"" 16 March 2007. Web. 02 June. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/comparison-essay/bread-and-wine-and-dr-zhivago-93359/>