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Tender Is the Night is a novel by American writer F. Scott Fitzgerald. It was his fourth and final completed novel, and was first published in Scribner's Magazine between January-April, 1934 in four issues. The title is taken from the poem "Ode to a Nightingale" by John Keats.

Merece la pena leerse también la biografía de la verdadera geisha en la que está basada la historia

This book is truly a must-read for anyone interested in not just looking good, but having style and class that will last a lifetime. Sometimes I'm getting dressed and I think "What would Amory Blaine do?"

I wanted to love this, but the vernacular of rich bachelors in 1918 is lost on me.

I think my first literary "crush" was on Amory Blaine (I longed to be Rosalind). This novel began my lifelong fasination with F. Scott and Zelda. As for his writing style, I feel Fitzgerald is a brilliant artist and paints a glorious, glittery picture of the Jazz Age with his words. But his style may not be for all.

“Of course they would!” the Giant shouted. “Every human bean is diddly and different. Some is scrumdiddlyumptious and some is uckyslush. Greeks is all full of uckyslush. No Giants is eating Greeks, ever.”

Till We Have Faces: A Myth Retold is a 1956 novel by C. S. Lewis. It is a retelling of the Greek myth of Cupid and Psyche, which had haunted Lewis all his life,[1] and which is itself based on a chapter of The Golden Ass of Apuleius.