Horses in Books

Equines in books

Those horses of literature may not be real, but you'll probably wish they were. from Margeurit Henry. That red pony, by John Steinbeck. The Summer of the Redeemer, by Carolyn Haines.

Eleven horses in books that will long for your own beloved one.

There' re children who like horses. Reading books about horses, spending countless long periods brushing the menes of their toys horses, and whining quietly as they run rounds in gymnastics classes and pretend to be a human being. Then there are children like me and my boyfriend Gabby who had to be put aside by our fifth form instructor and said we had to be reading at least one story with a character who didn't have hoofs all year round.

In a way we liked horses that went beyond the sweet things and borders on a paralyzing possessed. In honour of these two young friends of horses, I would like to present this 11 best horses for you. Now that all equestrian enthusiasts are beginning to prepare for their Kentucky Derby Party (remember, it's not about who will win, it's about having a social good reason to look at horses), here are some literal horses to eliminate the edge:

Unless Black Beauty destroyed your infancy, you probably didn't even look at it. Beauty sees ginger's corpse being dragged away on a wagon? Most of the time, this manuscript is written for hard-core horses. Black Beauty is one of the most popular literature horses for good reason: he has a friendly mind and an unshakeable ability, and his gloomy adventure will get you to give your next salary check to an official group.

Look, we all know this could be 100% Marguerite Henry horses. Misty is worth an early note, because for many it was the first equestrian books to trigger a paranoia. Is a child captured with a steed on a abandoned isle? It is a much less interesting story, but the youngster has fulfilled all our infancy dreams of being alone on an isle with a horses.

Well, I think there are some races, but the heart of the novel is the trite young man who likes a dream ghostback. Even if it's a cliché now, the Black was a ferocious stud who definitely gave Phantom the Phony a run for her buck. Now that I think about it, is this really a racially superstitious one?

It is a Narnia novel, but the major campaign is in the lands just south of Narnia, populated by turbulent, vague Near East, abusive males. As a child, however, all of Lewis's hostility to foreigners was flying right over my mind, and I liked Bree, the domineering, speaking steed who was out to go home to his magic world.

No one loves a domineering, speaking cavalry. was definitely an oriental trash. Must be the most dull name for a stallion in all the history. He is a cute, brave and brave mare who is compelled to battle on the Western front. Given the terrors of warmongering, his trial and tribulation are almost up to the Black Beauty level (ok, a little less brutal).

But Joey can also tell his own tale, like Black Beauty, which makes the tale much more emotionally charged. Ok, just another Marguerite Henry stallion, because King of the freezing wind is just awesome. The Sham is a nice Arab mare who lives in Morocco, but he lands in France, is bought from champion to champion and is horribly abused.

Shams best girlfriend and surrogate tells the tale of a silent stallboy named Agba. As a dumb child in a strange land, Agba Sham needs him just as much as Sham needs him. Sham is also a thoroughbred who knows his own value and often creates a scenery instead of endure his sufferings noble and silent like other horses.

Every goddamn fucking moment you shut your eye, you see the goddamn steed sink into the swamp of sadness. Artax can also speak in the work. It wasn't really a "horse book", and Artax wasn't even near the protagonist, but he made a big impact as a faithful boyfriend of our protagonists (with a cruel kill scene).

Like so many horse-supported classic horses, my girlfriend Flicka is quite outdated. There is no very interesting story in the story itself (a child goes poorly at college, so his folks give him a horse?!), and Ken is not an Agba, but Flicka is still a good old-fashioned loveable one.

She' s temperamental and cute, and I'm quite sure this little story was created for urban children to act like they live in Wyoming and have a boyfriend who was a stallion. Here, too, Don Quixote cannot really be described as a "horse book". "But Rocinante is one of the best horses in classical writing, just because he's a horrible one.

" Rocinante is a disgusting old stallion who still aspires to size (even though he doesn't have much option in this respect). The master of all horses, allegedly running quicker than the breeze, and able to understand the language of humanity, shadowsfax is the most famous.

Shadowfax is mentioned because he is the best and most handsome stallion in all the Middle Ages, for sure. Gulliver's Travels is a longer drugs tour of a books full of magic world, huge and politics commentaries. Gulliver's last voyage leads him to the country of the Houyhnms, a breed of horses that speak with great intellect.

It' a kind of planet of monkey exchange roles, just with horses, which makes it better. Houyhnms are intellectually up to the point where they are totally passionless, but Gulliver still burrows their tranquil life style so much that when he comes home, he favors (as it should be) the society of even non-speaking horses for man.

Auch interessant

Mehr zum Thema