El protagonista de la historia es la estatua dorada de un príncipe llena de valiosos adornos, que se encuentra en lo alto de una columna desde donde puede ver toda la ciudad; y una golondrina, que ha retrasado su migración a Egipto por haberse enamorado de un junco.
Les informations fournies dans la section « Synopsis » peuvent faire référence à une autre édition de ce titre.
Oscar Wilde was born on October 16, 1854, to the Irish nationalist and writer Speranza Wilde and the doctor William Wilde. After graduating from Oxford in 1878, Wilde moved to London, where he became notorious for his sharp wit and flamboyant style of dress.
Though he was publishing plays and poems throughout the 1880s, it wasn t until the late 1880s and early 1890s that his work started to be received positively. In 1895, Oscar Wilde was tried for homosexuality and was convicted and sentenced to two years in prison. Tragically, this downfall came at the height of his career, as his plays, An Ideal Husband "and The Importance of Being Earnest, "were playing to full houses in London. He was greatly weakened by the privations of prison life, and moved to Paris after his sentence. Wilde died in a hotel room, either of syphilis or complications from ear surgery, in Paris, on November 30, 1900.
Bella Andre received her B.A. in Economics from Stanford University before working as a marketing director and strutting hundreds of stages as a rock star. She is the author of the acclaimed erotic novel "Take Me", published by Pocket Books, and the forthcoming "Red-Hot Reunion". She is also the author of several Ellora's Cave erotic romance novels and short stories. Bella lives in Northern California wine country with her fabulous husband and children. Visit her online at www.BellaAndre.com.
Les informations fournies dans la section « A propos du livre » peuvent faire référence à une autre édition de ce titre.
Description du livre Emece Editores. Hardcover. État : VERY GOOD. little to no wear, pages are clean. The cover and binding are crisp with next no creases. N° de réf. du libraire 2749070564