Corpus ID: 191247299

The Time Machine: An Invention...

@inproceedings{Wells2012TheTM,
  title={The Time Machine: An Invention...},
  author={H. Wells},
  year={2012}
}
One of a series of top-quality fiction for schools, this is Wells's classic science-fiction story. Strapped on his time machine, the time traveller discovers the secret of the fourth dimension, and journeys far into the future to find out what is to happen to mankind. 
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References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 10 REFERENCES
The Critical Response to H.G. Wells
Series Foreword by Cameron Northouse Introduction: H. G. Wells and the Literate Subconscious Experiment in Autobiography by H. G. Wells The Lounger by Anonymous The Early H. G. Wells by BernardExpand
A Wells Biography
The First Wells
  • Borges, a Reader: A Selection from the Writings of Jorge Luis Borges
  • 1981
107) he would go out muffled up invisibly: Griffin must make his invisibility invisible by covering it up. 3 (p. 107) the Scarlet Coat: This inn is named for the red coat worn by fox hunters
    37) gap between a negro and a white man: Wells's racist attitude toward blacks
      Grant Allen's: A member of the Fabian Society, Grant Allen was the author of Strange Stories
        Her name may be a decayed form of Rowena, a mythological figure in English history
          I have told the circumstances of the stranger's arrival: Wells shifts to a first-person narrator, like a reporter or witness
            Sir Thomas More coined the term in 1516, but Edward Bellamy (Looking Backward, 1888) and William Morris (News from Nowhere, 1891 ) had written about new utopias in the nineteenth century
              compared the stranger to the man with the one talent: Silas Durgan confuses the biblical talent, a unit of currency, with the word that means skill or ability