John Green concludes the "Crash Course Literature" mini-series with an examination of the poetry of Emily Dickinson; John explores the creepy biographical details of Dickinson's life, but he also gets into why her poems have remained relevant.
John Green examines "Romeo and Juliet" by William Shakespeare; John delves into the world of Bill Shakespeare's famous star-crossed lovers and examines what the play is about, its structure, and the context in which it was written.
John Green returns to William Shakespeare's "Romeo and Juliet" to explore the themes of true love, lust, and whether Romeo and Juliet were truly, deeply in love, or they were just a pair of impetuous teens.
John Green explores F. Scott Fitzgerald's novel of the Jazz Age "The Great Gatsby"; John introduces Nick Carraway, Jay Gatsby, Daisy and Tom Buchanan, and other characters, and looks beyond the surface story to figure out what this thing is about.
John Green continues to explore F. Scott Fitzgerald's novel "The Great Gatsby"; John looks into the titular Gatsby's purported greatness.
John Green examines JD Salinger's novel "The Catcher in the Rye"; John pulls out the old-school literary criticism by examining the text itself rather than looking at the biographical or historical context of the novel.
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