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By: (1894-1963)

Jonah by Aldous Huxley is a thought-provoking novel that delves into the complexities of human relationships and the nature of truth and reality. The story follows the protagonist, Jonah, a young man who becomes entangled in a web of lies and deception as he navigates through a world filled with deceit and manipulation.

Huxley's writing is both poignant and evocative, drawing the reader into Jonah's world and immersing them in the moral dilemmas he faces. The characters are richly developed, each with their own motivations and inner struggles that add depth to the narrative.

The novel raises important questions about the nature of truth and the consequences of living in a society where honesty is often sacrificed for personal gain. Huxley's exploration of these themes is both thought-provoking and timely, making Jonah a compelling read for anyone interested in exploring the moral complexities of human nature.

Overall, Jonah is a masterful work of fiction that will leave readers pondering the nature of truth and the consequences of living in a society where deceit is often the norm. Huxley's prose is both elegant and engaging, making this novel a must-read for fans of thought-provoking literature.

Book Description:
Though Aldous Huxley gained popularity from his novels and essays, he started his writing career as a poet. Jonah, his second compilation of poetry, is a collection of twelve poems (four of which are written in French). He published it, at the age of 23, for Christmas in 1917.

He stated his intention to stop writing poetry at the end of the volume, but actually went on to publish numerous compilations after Jonah. (Mary Kay)

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