How did Edgar Allan Poes life affect his work : LUSENET : The Work of Edgar Allan Poe : One Thread

i am doing a research paper on Poe that has to do with how his work effected his life the more response i get the better i have to do a 3-5 page project on it so if i could use your help thanks..

-- Anonymous, April 30, 2001


Edgar Allan Poe's attitude and anger problems change more often then anyone else. He has had alot of troubles back in the day.

-- Anonymous, April 30, 2001


I am also doing a research paper on Poe and I found that it was not only one or two things that affected his writing. In fact, every aspect of his life did. Some examples are his alcoholism and drug use, the deaths of all of those he loved, his insanity and his childhood. -Meredith

-- Anonymous, May 03, 2001

I also am doing a report on Poe and how his life affected his writing. My report must be atleast 10 pages and can include insights from his work so if anyone could e-mail me some help that would be GREAT

-- Anonymous, November 07, 2002

Why dont u do it your self pal

-- Anonymous, March 02, 2003

pooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooop

-- Anonymous, March 17, 2003

poe was a great author whos problems were to much for some one like me to explain but he always did his work that is what ment the most to him

-- Anonymous, April 08, 2003

poe was a great author whos problems were to much for some one like me to explain but he always did his work that is what ment the most to him he also did drugs to deal with mentel problems

-- Anonymous, April 08, 2003

you suck faggot

-- Anonymous, September 26, 2003

edgar allen poe was gay just like you !!! you dont know anything, and i hope you fail1!! John hodson is gay also!!

-- Anonymous, September 26, 2003

so is spencer katt

-- Anonymous, September 26, 2003

he suspicious circumstances which invest him, will be found to tally much better with my hypothesis of romantic busy-bodyism, than with the reasoner's suggestion of guilt. Once adopting the more charitable interpretation, we shall find no difficulty in comprehending the rose in the key-hole; the 'Marie' upon the slate; the 'elbowing the male relatives out of the way;' the 'aversion to permitting them to see the body;' the caution given to Madame B----, that she must hold no conversation with the gendarmeuntil his return (Beauvais'); and, lastly, his apparent determination 'that nobody should have anything to do with the proceedings except himself.' It seems to me unquestionable that Beauvais was a suitor of Marie's; that she coquetted with him; and that he was ambitious of being thought to enjoy her fullest intimacy and confidence. I shall say nothing more upon this point; and, as the evidence fully rebuts the assertion of L'Etoile, touching the matter of apathy on the part of the mother and other relatives - an apathy inconsistent with the supposition of their believing the corpse to be that of the perfumery- girl - we shall now proceed as if the question of identity were settled

-- Anonymous, September 26, 2003

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