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Movie Watch aspera. Movie Watch asperges vertes. In this lesson, you will read about the short novel 'The Aspern Papers' by Henry James. The lesson consists of a summary of the important events surrounding the main character's unique literary quest, followed by a brief analysis of the work. The Length of the Papers The Aspern Papers is a short novel, or novella. This just means that it's longer than a short story but not long enough to be considered a novel. Because of its length, only a handful of characters play important roles in the work: the narrator (the teller of the story, who in this case is also the main character) Juliana, and Tita. The Search for Aspern's Papers The nameless main character, who narrates the story, comes to Venice to acquire some very special documents. He is an American literary scholar whose specialty is the celebrated poet Jeffrey Aspern (a writer made up by James) who died young nearly a century before. He has learned that a woman who inspired some of Aspern's best poetry is still alive and likely possesses some love letters that he wrote to her. His friend (a fellow scholar) had written to the woman, named Juliana, about the letters and received a harsh reply stating that they did not exist. However, they are convinced that she does in fact have such letters, and the narrator is determined to lay his hands on the precious documents. The narrator is too upright a citizen to simply break in and steal the letters, but he's not above good, old-fashioned deception. Juliana and her niece Tita live alone in a huge house. The narrator presents himself as a scholar looking for a place to stay and study, who would also renovate their old, run-down garden for them. Juliana is not interested in having a lodger, until he mentions that he will pay a large sum to rent a few rooms. She agrees to this, and the narrator is delighted to be that much closer to his goal. He may have gotten in, but actually acquiring the letters proves to be much more difficult. Juliana remains out of sight in her room almost 24/7, and the narrator doesn't know where she is keeping the letters. His biggest fear is that the old woman will burn the letters when she knows she is about to die. He decides his best chance is to win the trust of Tita and have her save the letters from being burned. Although Tita herself doesn't make many appearances, the narrator gradually cultivates a friendly relationship with her. Through casual conversation he finds out that Juliana does in fact have the letters, and that Tita is aware of her relationship with Aspern. After several months in the house, the narrator finally tells Tita the truth. She may be loyal to her aunt, but she sympathizes with him enough that she agrees to do what she can to prevent the destruction of the letters. One day, Juliana takes ill and appears to be near death. The narrator has no ill intentions, but one thing leads to another and he finds himself in her room. He is reaching for the desk in which he thinks the letters are when she enters and discovers him. Accusing him of being a 'publishing scoundrel. she faints into Tita's arms. The narrator leaves the next morning and ends up spending 12 days tooling around Venice before returning. When he gets back, the narrator learns that Juliana has died and been buried. Tita tells him that she prevented her aunt from burning the letters. However, she refuses to show them to him, insinuating that it would be acceptable if he were her husband. When he realizes this unstated condition, the narrator flips out. He becomes embarrassed and, in a daze, again leaves the villa. After wandering about all day he returns, and the next morning meets with Tita. When he sees her, he is struck with the idea that maybe he could marry her. However, she bids him goodbye and tells him she had burned the letters the night before. No longer having any reason to stay, the narrator departs, to be haunted by regret at the loss of the letters.


Movie Watch asperges. Introduction In  The Aspern Papers, published in 1888,  Henry James explores the price of fame, the loss of privacy, and the persistent demands of an obsessed public. Written at a time when he was living in Florence in the home of Constance Fenimore Woolson (a distant relative of the American author James Fenimore Cooper) James bases his story on an account he heard of someone trying to obtain letters written by the British poet Percy Bysshe Shelley. The prospect of having details of one's life closely examined is an overwhelming prospect for any celebrity, and James brings out the inhumanity of his amoral narrator with a contempt that only the victim of the nineteenth-century “paparazzi” must have known. Juliana Bordereau's fear of having her most intimate relationship revealed by a “publishing scoundrel, ” as she calls the narrator, provides the impetus for the seclusion of her life. The character of Tina, Juliana's niece, is tasked with safeguarding her aunt's privacy. Miss Tina's struggle in deciding whether to honor that request or to betray it for the possibility of marriage to a man who does not love her gives a poignant subtext to this tale of manipulation and obsession. Summary (Masterpieces of American Literature) A minor masterpiece, The Aspern Papers is perhaps not so familiar to nonaficionados of James as “ The Beast in the Jungle ” or The Turn of the Screw. Combining intrigue, seduction, and Jamess great gift for psychological subtlety, this tale deserves to be ranked among Jamess greatest short fictions. A nameless editor who has devoted his life to publishing all the bits and scraps he can gather of the fictional American poet Jeffrey Aspern learns that Asperns former lover, Juliana Bordereau, has kept Asperns love letters to her. Realizing that procuring the letters will be no easy task, the editor schemes to obtain them by first renting rooms in the Venetian palazzo occupied by Juliana and her spinster niece Tita, then attempting to charm both the women. As the tale unfolds, it becomes clear that the conniving editor, whom Juliana will call a “publishing scoundrel, ” is himself being manipulated. He believes that by wooing Tita he will gain access to the letters, and indeed one night does steal into Julianas quarters, only to be caught in the act by Juliana herself. He leaves Venice in shame, returning to discover that Juliana has died and the papers are in Titas hands. She has been ordered to burn them rather than let anyone else see them, but she offers that Julianas edict would not apply to a family member. Repulsed by the prospect of marrying the plain and somewhat dull Tita, the editor flees, only to return in the evening and request an interview with Tita the next day. As she enters the room, he beholds her transformed (by his imagination) and realizes that he is indeed willing to “pay the price, ” as he puts it. He has come too late, however, for Tita has already destroyed the papers. In a fine touch of cruelty, worthy of the dead Juliana, Tita discloses that she burned them one at a time and that consequently “It took a long time—there were so many. ” Doubtless, this story resonates with Jamess fears as a writer of having his bones picked over after death, but the tales power derives less from this personal anxiety, which many writers have experienced, than from its taut plot with its delineation of cunning and calculation. The unscrupulous editor is, finally, no match for the wily Juliana, nor even for the suddenly crafty Tita—or has Titas guile been here all along? Has she been a willing accomplice to Julianas machinations? The tale leaves this as a tantalizing possibility. Like Asperns letters, which are never actually produced, the contents of Titas consciousness remain an insoluble mystery to the end. (Comprehensive Guide to Short Stories, Critical Edition) This is a tale of a man obsessed. The narrator, an American editor, is completely controlled by his desire to know all that can be known about Jeffrey Aspern, a deceased American poet. Determined to... (The entire section is 1, 527 words...

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