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» » The Jungle
The Jungle e-book

Author:

Peter Kuper,Emily Russell,Upton Sinclair

Language:

English

Category:

Comics

Subcategory:

Graphic Novels

ePub size:

1860 kb

Other formats:

mobi rtf doc lrf

Rating:

4.7

Publisher:

Comics Lit (September 30, 2004)

Pages:

48

ISBN:

1561634042

The Jungle e-book

by Peter Kuper,Emily Russell,Upton Sinclair


The Jungle Book (1894) is a collection of stories written by Rudyard Kipling. Kuper uses an innovative full-color stencil technique with the immediacy of graffiti to give Sinclair's story new life.

The Jungle Book (1894) is a collection of stories written by Rudyard Kipling. The tales in the book (and also those in The Second Jungle Book which followed in 1895. Jurgis, briefly prosperous as a strong-arm man for the Democratic machine, smokes a cigar; the smoke forms an image of his dead son and evicted family.

by Peter Kuper (Adapter), Upton Sinclair (Author). Hardback David Drake books are the only answer to the wear and tear of multiple readings.

Peter Kuper's adaptation of "The Jungle" by Upton Sinclair is a graphic novel take of a historical classic

Peter Kuper's adaptation of "The Jungle" by Upton Sinclair is a graphic novel take of a historical classic. The original novel sparked the creation of the FDA. "The Jungle" showcases the disgusting conditions of meat processing plants and the poor quality of the meat itself through the view of the common people and the workers of the plants. I would recommend this to anyone who's a history buff or just curious about the past. This adaptation is a very cut-down version, but it gets the point Peter Kuper's adaptation of "The Jungle" by Upton Sinclair.

Lorah, Michael C. "Peter Kuper on Stop Forgetting to Remember and More" Archived July 2, 2007, at the Wayback Machine, Newsarama (April 7, 2007).

1991 – The Jungle, comics adaptation of Upton Sinclair's novel (First Comics' Classics Illustrated; reissues in hardcover by NBM in 2004 and again in 2010). 1988 – Life and Death, collection of author's comics, magazine format (Fantagraphics). Lorah, Michael C. Retrieved August 4, 2008. a b c d Palmer, Tom Jr.

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The world of upton sinclair and the jungle. At the age of twenty-six, Sinclair set out to write The Jungle in the spirit of Saint George battling the dragon.

One of his best and most poignant works.

Home Upton Sinclair The Jungle. 32 (. 53) the books of Mrs. Gilman; and then take Kropotkin’s ‘Fields, Factories, and Workshops’ :Charlotte Perkins Gilman (1860-1935) was a feminist and an author. Russian geographer and revolutionary Piotr Alekseyevich Kropotkin (1842-1921) published the work Dr. Schliemann mentions in 1901.

The Jungle- Upton Sinclair. Published by Thriftbooks. com User, 9 years ago. This is the item I was looking for and reasonably priced. I like the free shipping. In this graphic novel adaptation of "The Jungle," artist Peter Kuper and his co-writer Emily Russell (who I believe is his daughter) clearly make an effort to get back to the basics and refocus the story so that this time it hits the heart.

Peter Kuper’s Classics Illustrated adaptation of Upton Sinclair's classic whistle-blowing novel on the conditions at the Chicago slaughter houses in the early 20th century is brought back to press in a beautiful larger size hardcover. One of his best and most poignant works.
Kazracage
The book narrates a rather depressing tale. Immigrants have a hard time to hoe just coming here. They also have swindlers and other challenges. I can understand that I can only imagine how such a life would feel.

The story takes you on a realistic narrative which visits the various pitfalls and snares for vulnerable populations. I would suppose with our current regime in charge, works of literature which speak for the plight of the immigrant might not be as popular.

This said, you can probably stop reading at the end when the exposition begins on socialism. Nothing of further note really happens to Jurgis. It seems that this last chapter would best serve as a warning to would be authors regarding where to stop.
Iseared
The unbelievable suffering of Jurgis and his family was about as depressing as anything I have ever read. The condition of the immigrants was inhuman times 1,000. And the packing houses and the lack of regulations to prevent such horrific practices was shocking. Where Sinclair lost me was when the book turned into a one sided socialist tract that ignored the positive things associated with capitalism and democracy. IMO, history has proven him wrong.
Kakashkaliandiia
Sinclair successfully connects his readers emotionally to the characters, and you can't help but feel personally tied to the endlessly miserable lives that the early 20th century European immigrants endured in Chicago. The entire novel is seen through the eyes of a young Lithuanian man, and the obstacles and tragedies that befall him rise to the point where as the reader, you find yourself thinking that it would have been better if he had never come to America at all. To add insult to injury, he finds work in Chicago's meat-packing industry just like thousands of other immigrants. The conditions are absolutely DISGUSTING (seriously, do not consume food while reading) for the animals, the people who work there, and the people who eat the food.

In fact, this novel sparked investigation into the industry that changed national health regulations. The scary part is that nearly everything Sinclair described was found to be TRUE. The only thing that wasn't proven was whether or not the bodies of workers who fell to their deaths ended up in the finished meat products. However, the inspectors also weren't able to definitively report to President Roosevelt that it didn't happen.

Much to Sinclair's dismay, the book attracted attention primarily to the conditions in the meat-packing industry. His intention, however, was to raise awareness to the immigrant's plight in America. After seeing the public reception of the book, Sinclair said, "I aimed at the public's heart, and by accident I hit it in the stomach."

The protagonist's story continues far after his stint in meat-packing ends, but many people's attention span did not.

It's not a pleasant piece of literature, but it's hard to put down and is very eye-opening on many levels.
Black_Hawk_Down.
Fifty years later and I re-read this book. I had to read this in high school, but I wasn't mature or studious enough to understand the significance, even though my grandparents were all immigrants. The world of slaughterhouses hasn't changed much in the past 100 years, poverty, and children working to support their family. Both of my parents had to quit school to support their families or starve. You knnw the old expression "what goes around, comes around?" Those days look like they are coming around again.
Snake Rocking
Upton Sinclair had hoped to accomplish much with this novel. He hoped that Americans might understand how badly treated the American worker was.
What they understood was that the meat packing industry was selling potentially deadly meat to American consumers. Sinclair's accounts of the filth, the rats and the deception regarding meat packing are powerful. The idea that any piece of meat can be made to look fresh and appealing no matter how rotten and decayed it might be is an unsettling one.
What Sinclair hoped to stir up was outrage that the workers were no better treated than the meat. The story centers around Jurgis, a Lithuanian who moves with his father, his fiancee and several members of his extended family to America.
The family is preyed upon by everyone. They are sold a "new" house only to learn that the house is far from new and shoddily made The agent who sells them the house does not explain interest, insurance or sewer costs and so the family lives from month to month worried that they cannot make payments
Working and living conditions keep members ill or injured most of the time. Jugis' wife ends up sleeping with her boss in order to retain her job and Jurgis ends up in jail when he confronts the man. He does not fare well with the bosses or the unions. Jurgis lives on the street man times

But Jurgis discovers socialism and ends up with some sense of hope.Sinclair does a good job of describing socialism and the novel provides a solid context for its appeal

The surprise of all this is that how much of it does not seem dated and it can still pack a punch Some years ago I got into a discussion with a man who told me his daughter had been assigned this book for a history class I proceeded to give a brief lecture on muckraking.
"So you think she should read the book, do you?"
"Yes." I said.
It turns out that this gentleman had sent a letter to his daughter's school forbidding her to read it. He didn't like the graphic detail and its portrayal of prostitution as a career alternative for impoverished women offended him
"My daughter shouldn't know about this stuff."
It's indeed unfortunate that the book is still so relevant decades after it was written.

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