Every Literary Work Marden J. Clark mentions in “Science, Religion, and the Humanities”

Here is the list every literary work Marden J. Clark mentions in his essay “Science, Religion, and the Humanities,” which is printed in the collection Liberating Form.

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Click here for the discussion questions that go with this list

  • Divine Comedy, Dante Alighieri
  • “Heart of Darkness,” Joseph Conrad
  • “The Marriage of Heaven and Hell,” William Blake
  • Paradise Lost, John Milton
  • The Brothers Karamozov, Fyodor Dostoevsky
  • Notes from Undergound, Fyodor Dostoevsky
  • The Mysterious Stranger, Mark Twain
  • Letters from Earth, Mark Twain
  • “The War Prayer,” Mark Twain
  • “To the Person Sitting in Darknes,” Mark Twain
  • Moby Dick, Herman Melville
  • “The Turn of the Screw,” Henry James (plus “nearly all of his novels”)
  • “Apparently with no Surprise,” Emily Dickenson
  • The Castle, Franz Kafka
  • The Book of Job
  • Ash Wednesday, T. S. Eliot
  • The Rime of the Ancient Mariner, Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • All the King’s Men, Robert Penn Warren
  • Invisible Man, Ralph Ellison
  • The Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne
  • The Winter’s Tale, William Shakespeare
  • The Oresteia, Aeschylus
  • Mourning Becomes Electra, Eugene O’Neill
  • War and Peace, Leo Tolstoy
  • Measure for Measure, William Shakespeare
  • Samson Agonistes, John Milton
  • Paradise Regained, John Milton
  • “The Waste Land,” T. S. Eliot
  • Four Quartets, T. S. Eliot
  • The Odyssey, Homer
  • The Hero with a Thousand Faces, Joseph Campbell

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