Difference between revisions of "Time Travel (adult)"

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Article in [[:Category:Adult Fiction|Adult Fiction]]  
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Article in [[:Category:Adult Fiction|Adult Fiction]], [[:Category:Fantasy|Fantasy]], and [[:Category:Science Fiction|Science Fiction]]
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'''If you like time travel, you may also enjoy these pages:'''
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*[[Fantasy (Adult Fiction)]]
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*[[Science Fiction (Adult Fiction)]]
  
 
Staff at the Northside branch recommend:
 
Staff at the Northside branch recommend:
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[[Category:Adult Fiction]]
 
[[Category:Adult Fiction]]
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[[Category:Fantasy]]
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[[Category:Science Fiction]]

Revision as of 04:52, 11 November 2015

Article in Adult Fiction, Fantasy, and Science Fiction

If you like time travel, you may also enjoy these pages:

Staff at the Northside branch recommend:

A fast-paced thriller about a man accused of killing his wife who gets a chance to save her and himself by going back one hour at a time.
This wonderful novel is really a "slave narrative." In some ways, its portrait of 19th century America is more frightening than Frederick Douglass', on which it is based, because the events are related by a modern, horrified character, while the slaveowners and even the slaves viewed their lives as "normal." Much of the tension in the story comes from the modern characters "acquiescing" in their roles. The "time paradox" in the story mirrors the readers' experience in any novel: time in the story (the 19th century for the heroine) moves at "normal" speed, while no time at all transpires in her present.