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Cuentos de Allan Poe III

Cuentos de Allan Poe III

Escrito por Edgar Allan Poe

Narrado por Various Narrators


Cuentos de Allan Poe III

Escrito por Edgar Allan Poe

Narrado por Various Narrators

valoraciones:
3/5 (1 clasificación)
Longitud:
1 hora
Publicado:
May 22, 2020
ISBN:
9788726285147
Formato:
Audiolibro

Descripción

- Este audiolibro está narrado en Español neutral.

Esta selección de cuentos del excepcional Edgar Allan Poe incluye sus más destacados cuentos, Carta robada y Corazón delator, que lo llevarán a experimentar el suspenso y el misterio exponiendo hasta dónde un ser humano puede hundirse en el odio irracional.

En Carta robada se narra la historia de una carta que se ha perdido y que en caso de caer en malas manos, puede perjudicar a su dueño. La policía sabe quién la tiene pero no dónde la ha escondido. Ante la incapacidad por resolver este misterio, el prefecto decide contratar a el detective Auguste Dupin, conocido por poseer una gran inteligencia y capacidad de deducción. Este relato mantendrá el suspenso, la intriga y el misterio hasta el final. En Corazón delator, Poe explora el resbaladizo terreno entre la cordura y la demencia, y la perdición del ser humano por el odio gratuito e irracional que se deja crecer en el corazón de los asesinos. El narrador relata cómo su absurda obsesión y odio por el ojo de un anciano lo llevan a cometer un crimen macabro.

Este audiolibro garantiza una experiencia sensorial de misterio y suspenso que resultará inolvidable para los amantes del género, cuenta con música original y sorprendentes efectos de sonido, junto con excelentes narraciones y dramatizaciones.
Publicado:
May 22, 2020
ISBN:
9788726285147
Formato:
Audiolibro

Sobre el autor

Who Was Edgar Allan Poe? Early Life The seventh child and second daughter of Cassandra and George Austen, Jane Austen was born on December 16, 1775, in Steventon, Hampshire, England. Austen's parents were well-respected community members. Her father served as the Oxford-educated rector for a nearby Anglican parish. The family was close and the children grew up in an environment that stressed learning and creative thinking. When Austen was young, she and her siblings were encouraged to read from their father's extensive library. The children also authored and put on plays and charades. Over the span of her life, Austen would become especially close to her father and older sister, Cassandra. Indeed, she and Cassandra would one day collaborate on a published work. To acquire a more formal education, Austen and Cassandra were sent to boarding schools during Austen's pre-adolescence. During this time, Austen and her sister caught typhus, with Austen nearly succumbing to the illness. After a short period of formal education cut short by financial constraints, they returned home and lived with the family from that time forward. Poe was born in Boston, the second child of actors David and Elizabeth "Eliza" Poe. His father abandoned the family in 1810, and his mother died the following year. Thus orphaned, Poe was taken in by John and Frances Allan of Richmond, Virginia. They never formally adopted him, but he was with them well into young adulthood. Tension developed later as Poe and John Allan repeatedly clashed over Poe's debts, including those incurred by gambling, and the cost of Poe's education. Poe attended the University of Virginia but left after a year due to lack of money. He quarreled with Allan over the funds for his education and enlisted in the United States Army in 1827 under an assumed name. It was at this time that his publishing career began with the anonymous collection Tamerlane and Other Poems (1827), credited only to "a Bostonian". Poe and Allan reached a temporary rapprochement after the death of Allan's wife in 1829. Poe later failed as an officer cadet at West Point, declaring a firm wish to be a poet and writer, and he ultimately parted ways with Allan. Poe switched his focus to prose and spent the next several years working for literary journals and periodicals, becoming known for his own style of literary criticism. His work forced him to move among several cities, including Baltimore, Philadelphia, and New York City. He married his 13-year-old cousin, Virginia Clemm, in 1836, but Virginia died of tuberculosis in 1847. In January 1845, Poe published his poem "The Raven" to instant success. He planned for years to produce his own journal The Penn (later renamed The Stylus), but before it could be produced, he died in Baltimore on October 7, 1849, at age 40. The cause of his death is unknown and has been variously attributed to disease, alcoholism, substance abuse, suicide, and other causes. Poe and his works influenced literature around the world, as well as specialized fields such as cosmology and cryptography. He and his work appear throughout popular culture in literature, music, films, and television. A number of his homes are dedicated museums today. The Mystery Writers of America present an annual award known as the Edgar Award for distinguished work in the mystery genre.


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