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The Mysteries of Udolfo vols. I and II by Ann Radcliffe

€25.00
4

Barcelona, 1984. Forum Editions. Library of Terror Collection, directed by Juan Tebar. Rustic publishing house, 102pp. 24x17 cm. Author's biography on back cover. Very grazed covers. Moisture stains on cuts that do not affect reading. It can belong to another edition.

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The Mysteries of Udolfo vols. I and II by Ann Radcliffe

The Mysteries of Udolfo vols. I and II by Ann Radcliffe

Barcelona, 1984. Forum Editions. Library of Terror Collection, directed by Juan Tebar. Rustic publishing house, 102pp. 24x17 cm. Author's biography on back cover. Very grazed covers. Moisture stains on cuts that do not affect reading. It can belong to another edition.

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Barcelona, 1984. Forum Editions. Biblioteca del Terror Collection, directed by Juan Tebar. Paperback, 102pp. 24x17 cm. Author's biography on back cover. Covers very rubbed. Moisture stains in cuts that do not affect the reading. May belong to another edition.

The mysteries of Udolfo tells the adventures of Emily St. Aubert who suffers, among other calamities, the death of her father, supernatural terrors in a gloomy castle, and the machinations of an Italian bandit. It is often cited as the archetypal model for the Gothic novel.

The Mysteries of Udolfo (in english, The Mysteries of Udolpho o The Mysteries of Udolpho, A Romance; Interspersed with Some Pieces of Poetry) is a novel written by Ann Radcliffe. It was published in the summer of 1794 by G. G. and J. Robinson of London in 4 volumes. It is the author's fourth and most famous novel The Mysteries of Udolfo tells the adventures of Emily St. Aubert who suffers, among other calamities, the death of her father, supernatural terrors in a gloomy castle, and the machinations of an Italian bandit italian bandit. She is often cited as the archetypal model of the gothic novelThe Mysteries of Udolfo plays a prominent role in the work of Jane Austen Northanger Abbeyin which an impressionable young woman, after reading Radcliffe's novel, begins to see her friends and acquaintances as Gothic villains and victims, with amusing results. This work is also cited in Another Turn of the Screwby Henry Jamesas part of a soliloquy by the governess of two children in the middle of a country house.

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