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From Dante to I Love Dick: top 10 books about unrequited love
While unrequited love can afflict much pain on the admirer, it can be entertaining to read some of the great books about unrequited love. When immersing yourself in books that feature unrequited love, it is only natural to sit at the edge of your seat and wonder if there will be a happy ending. The Perks of Being a Wallflower is one of the great modern books about unrequited love and a coming of age story all in one. As a cult-favorite tale, the book takes a unique look at life in high school and how experiences can be both funny and heartbreaking as you grow up and straddle the line between adolescence and adulthood. If you want to laugh and cry all at once, this book is an entertaining modern classic to try.
So much of fiction is about desire, a yearning of some kind or another … the love of reading itself a sort of intense affair. My book is a comedy: Evan and his friends make me smile. But these amusements are underpinned by some serious thinking about love stories and the meaning of fiction in our lives, with the following titles topping my list of inspirational work on that subject. The Canzoniere by Petrarch For a start, I had Petrarch in mind, and his great love for the year-old Laura, who the poet glimpsed coming out of church in and spent the rest of his life thinking about in the sequence of poems he wrote for her. The Divine Comedy by Dante Dante follows hard on his heels, of course, and was writing before him — his Divine Comedy a kind of early novel, as I think of it, in three parts, that was inspired by a similar kind of experience.
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The possibility that something as beautiful as love might not be returned had always seemed unfair to me. I'm no stranger to the perils of unrequited love — and is there anything more devastating than not having one's affection returned? If one positive thing can be said about not having your feelings answered, it's that it makes one heck of a compelling story, and it's not a new concept to literature. From Shakespeare to Victor Hugo, from J. Rowling to Louisa May Alcott, the mines of unrequited love seem exhaustible, and with good reason. We allow ourselves to dwell in the fantasy of the person without ever having to deal with the very worst of a reality with them.