Serialization in "Hard Times" by Charles Dickens


Serialization in "Hard Times" by Charles Dickens Serialization is defined as translating a data structure into the best format for storage or in a way that can be transmitted or reconstructed in the future. Therefore, serialization is employed as a commercial viability test, and it also constructs the audiences. Hard Times by Charles Dickens is an example of serialization novels. Since the books are always published to convey a message to the public, Hard Tints ensured that a reader does not encounter challenges in reading the book by applying mode and tone. For instance, the elaborate features of the main character Mr. Gradgrid are elaborated through grammar, sentence structure, and vocabulary. The paper will critically examine why Hard Times by Charles Dickens is an example of Serialization novels. 

The author "Charles Dickens" never put down the book "Hard Times" as a novel but a serial tale. The individual chapters of each person have been published in the journal Household words weekly. Charles originally was planning to take a year off after writing Bleak House, but he was convinced to put down the part of Hard Times because the book was to address the struggling magazines financial conditions. Hard Times by Charles Dickens started in a classroom in the fictional industrial town of Coketown, where the main character was explaining his principles in education; he believed that education was only supposed to be based on the facts. The novel followed numerous characters' fortunes, including Mr. Gradgrid, who believed only under the utilitarian school of thought. Other characters included Josiah, who was described as the manipulative idler, Stephen Blackpool, and Janes Harthoust. 

Through that, constrains forced Charles to strengthen his characters, focus on characteristic humor, and maintain the real facts. Strict observance of the three constraints trades Hard times a necessary breaker than some of his early works. 

On first April 1854, the first chapters of the book appeared in the weekly journal Household Words, in which the author acted as the editor. Though the chapter appeared to be characterized by narrative, it had heavily utilized the use of imagery. The author established himself with a recent argument on the nature of education, learning, and understanding. His description in the classroom was just a critique of utilitarianism. As with his other works, he put down what he knew to be great. His facts included the effect, especially the harmful effects of his early works.The industrial revolution on the public, expansion of parliamentary bills, and the challenges facing a low class.

Similarly, Hard Times is reviewed to be a revision of an early novel famously known as Chimes. The characters of both Mr. Gradgrind and Mr. Bounderby are more developed. Though Coketown presented the typical manufacturing town of the midlands, the town's Manchester views are highlighted in the similarities between the utilitarianism espoused by Gradgrind and Bounderby and the utilitarianism that was espoused by Manchester. The book reveals Dickens's interest in class issues.

The novel is separated into three more books, which are Sowing, Reaping, and Gathering. the agricultural theme was presented by sowing as facts were used as seeds planted into both girls' and boys' fertile minds. The descriptions of sowing varieties from the learners as the plantation and the youngsters were the plants Later in the story, the children are referred to as little vessels (Dickens 141). 

The second chapter of the book began by introducing the character Thomas Gradgrind as man of authenticity and controls. He always introduced himself as Mr. Gradgrind and spent his time in a continuous and considerable way. '

Murdering the Innocents" replaces the suspense portrayed in chapter one of the book "sowing", ‘ by establishing the social roles played earlier.

 The characters' names represent their personalities; especially the character of Dickens names represents the problems of moral of the division that surrounded them (Dickens 143). The characters' forenames are just a direct suggestion of where the character lies in Charles's scale. Thomas is a name of realism aiming to translate children to graduates (grads) as a formidable educator Who grinds his children through a factor that aims to translate Gradgrind. It is like doubting Thomas, who was portrayed in the bible as he never trusted the resurrection of Jesus as he claimed that learners depend only on the evidence; he rejected other faith and fancy views.

The next chapter in the book of sowing is a Loophole. The chapter portrays how boring Mr. bounderby and Mrs. Grundy were. It also presented the theological commentary of the king Herod who focused on the seepage of the Child Jesus in the time of mass homicide "Loophole" which offered a means of escaping. The author took another motif from the youngster's literature, and clearly, named the teacher as an ogre. The loophole under this scenario acted as the symbol of escape for both physical and mental. Mr. Bounderby was the fourth chapter of book I. The chapter was more dominated by Josiah Bounderby. He is described as a man of social mobility. Still, the Dickens' social commentary suggested that Bounderby was a flexible man.

Josiah Bounderby more dominated the chapter 'The Key-Not," which portrays the move

of Mr. Bounder by and Mr. Gradgrind to Coketown. Coketown was a Land full of facts. The sixth chapter of the first book 'Sleary's Horsemanship," talks about Merrylegs, and Pegasus's described in the chapter acted as symbols of fancy that the Sleary's company offends. In chapter seven,"Mrs. Sparsit," in the chapter, the author focuses on the characterization of Mrs.Sparsit. 

The name Combination of words "sparse and sit." Throughout the novel, the audience will understand that the character was described through her pasture. her personality was elaborated as full of contradictions and contrasts—lastly, there me few hyperbole incidences in this chapter. Hyperbole is seen in the dialogue between Mr. Boundedy and Mr. Gmdgrind on Cecilia Jupe. Chapter eight of the sowing book presents Dickens' philosophical views.

In contrast, chapter nine offers a characterization of Cecilia Jupe as a learner trying to make progression in her bonding with Gradgrinds on the allusion of epic (Dickens 148). In the

last chapter of the book sowing, the author presents Stephen Blackpool in the form a character that equated the figure and the section. Stephen was the image of his town and a symbol of the subjugated working-class. The term Blackpool was tied to the negative Image to illustrate the dim prospects of Stephen's. The other chapter of the book was chapters eleven to sixteen, including No Way out, The Old Woman, Rachael, The Great Manufacturer, Father and Daughter, and Husband and wife. They all presented the reality of the factors dominating the world today. 

The second book of the "Hard Times" had been divided further into twelve chapters. In the first chapter, "Effects in the bank," the tone in this hook is created in sarcasm. Charles uses the word wonder as an irony as there was Just link wonder in Coketown. In the second chapter, the author discusses the hiring of Harthouse to poster disciplines and order (Dickens LSO). In the Whelp, tom's new character as a whelp is discussed after he sang a terrible thing to come. The other chapters also discuss the features which characterize our industrialized world.

Garnering is the last book of Hard Times. The book is further subdivided into nine chapters. These chaplets include Another Thing Needful, very Ridiculous, very Decided, Lost, Found, The Starlight, Whelp-Hunting, Philosophical, and Final. In lost and Found the author presents another character that has gone missing. The themes of hidden identities and disguise a used as tactics of avoiding investigation and sustain of the suspense. The concluding chapter develops the idea of pictures in the fire (Dickens 152) During that time, Dicken took a direct duty in writing and appealing to the audience. The pictures illustrated a form of fortune-telling. 

In summary, the author's narrative style was affectionate of the plots. His primary purpose in the book was to ridicule the philosophy of utilitarianism. The book was not written as a novel, but rather a serial story. It was subdivided into three books which further were divided into several chapters. The main agenda of mocking the school of thought because it never valued the reasoning of humans. Similarly, the main argument portrayed elaborated that individuals should have the ability to predict and prepare for the future. The book has not been highly recognized to be the finest novel, whereas according to some critics, it is regarded as the best.

 

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