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Classic Novels, Ranked in Order of How Easy They Are to Study

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To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolf

Virginia Woolf’s To the Lighthouse is a dense, stream-of-consciousness STRUGGLE that left my brain in shambles. It’s GOOD, don’t get me wrong—AMAZING, even—but Woolf just kind of throws you right into the thick of it and doesn’t bother explaining anything until you’re already 50 pages in. To really appreciate this Modernist take on the psychology of the human mind, you’ve got to read it twice (or maybe three times, just to be safe).

Topics: Books
Tags: animal farm, books we love, the scarlet letter, lord of the flies, the great gatsby, pride and prejudice, the catcher in the rye, jane eyre, great expectations, to kill a mockingbird, jane austen, classic literature, infinite jest, moby dick, classics, dracula, f. scott fitzgerald, classic novels, catch 22, virginia woolf, heart of darkness, to the lighthouse, the canterbury tales, one hundred years of solitude, absalom absalom, atlas shrugged, finnegans wake, on a scale from 1 to "what is going on"

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