Sentences with Novel, Sentences about Novel in English

Sentences with Novel, Sentences about Novel in English

1. He’s reading a novel now.

2. He reads a novel every day.

3. A novel idea occurred to me.

4. Samuel is writing a novel now.

5. What’s the theme of the novel?

6. Her new novel is worth reading.

7. When had you written this novel?

8. We wouldn’t like to read novels.

9. My sister reads a novel every day.

10. The play was adapted from a novel.

11. I enjoy reading historical novels.

12. I like to read novels in my free time.

13. Samuel encouraged Pam to write a novel.

14. Frank occasionally reads detective novels.

15. This novel is indeed an eternal masterpiece.

16. He is currently trying to complete his novel.

17. Mary writes essays in addition to novels and poetry.

18. This novel is neither read by anyone nor seems interesting.

19. My lovely cousin finished his novel, after months of research.

20. An invention is a unique or novel device, method, composition or process.

21. Popular young adult novels notwithstanding, vampires only sparkle when they burn.

22. It is wrong to chide the novel for being fascinated by mysterious coincidences…

23. There are three rules for writing a novel. Unfortunately, no one knows what they are.

24. I have written two medical novels. I have never studied medicine, never seen an operation.

25. Women thrive on novelty and are easy meat for the commerce of fashion. Men prefer old pipes and torn jackets.

26. Modesty and conscientiousness receive their reward only in novels. In life they are exploited and then shoved aside.

27. I think that novels that leave out technology misrepresent life as badly as Victorians misrepresented life by leaving out sex.

28. Someone once wrote that a novel should deliver a series of small astonishments. I get the same thing spending an hour with you.

29. Reading a novel in which all characters illustrate patience, hard work, chastity, and delayed gratification could be a pretty dull experience.

30. Nothing is more dangerous than a dogmatic worldview – nothing more constraining, more blinding to innovation, more destructive of openness to novelty.

31. Because, if one is writing novels today, concentrating on the beauty of the prose is right up there with concentrating on your semi-colons, for wasted effort.

32. The job of the writer is to take a close and uncomfortable look at the world they inhabit, the world we all inhabit, and the job of the novel is to make the corpse stink.

33. The novelist teaches the reader to comprehend the world as a question. There is wisdom and tolerance in that attitude. In a world built on sacrosanct certainties the novel is dead.

34. What I couldn’t help noticing was that I learned more about the novel in a morning by trying to write a page of one than I’d learned in seven years or so of trying to write criticism.

35. Romance and novel paint beauty in colors more charming than nature, and describe a happiness that humans never taste. How deceptive and destructive are those pictures of consummate bliss!

36. You hear the best stories from ordinary people. That sense of immediacy is more real to me than a lot of writerly, literary-type crafted stories. I want that immediacy when I read a novel.

37. I grow plants for many reasons: to please my eye or to please my soul, to challenge the elements or to challenge my patience, for novelty or for nostalgia, but mostly for the joy in seeing them grow.

38. In our own state, we came up with, I think, what was a very novel approach to closing the gap on the uninsured. To harmonize medical records – which was a major step in getting costs out of the system.

39. For the first-time novelist you’ve got to get up at 5:30 in the morning and write until 7, make breakfast and go to work. Or, come home and work for an hour. Everybody has an hour in their day somewhere.

40. I’ve found myself at one in the morning just sitting at my desk spending an hour returning emails from the day until like two in the morning. It’s ridiculous, I should be sleeping, or dreaming, or reading a novel.

41. To make a love story, you need a couple of young people, but to reflect on the nature of love, you’re better off with old ones. That is a fact of life and literature – and of the novel ever since it fell in love with love in the 18th century.

42. French novels generally treat of the relations of women to the world and to lovers, after marriage consequently there is a great deal in French novels about adultery, about improper relations between the sexes, about many things which the English public would not allow.

43. I started writing morning pages just to keep my hand in, you know, just because I was a writer and I didn’t know what else to do but write. And then one day as I was writing, a character came sort of strolling in and I realized, Oh my God, I don’t have to be just a screenwriter. I can write novels.

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