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Stalky & Co

By: Rudyard Kipling
Published By: Double9 Books
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About the Book

Rudyard Kipling's book Stalky & Co. is about young men attending a British boarding school. Three young main characters in this collection of school stories have a smug, cynical attitude toward authority and patriotism. After the stories were featured in periodicals for the preceding two years, it was first published in 1899.
Part I of "Slaves of the Lamp." Mr. King interrupts the three boys while they are practicing a pantomime of "Aladdin" because he has discovered jokes Beetle wrote about him. When the younger child who taught King the poems is there, he drags Beetle into his study and corrects him. Stalky gets an intoxicated carter to throw stones at King by shooting him with a catapult. In "An Unsavoury Interlude," Mr. King makes fun of Beetle for once being frightened to take a bath in the ocean, which causes the boys from Mr. King's house to call the boys from Mr. Prout's house "stinkers."Many lads take part eagerly in order to train for their future professions as military officers. But when a member of parliament is asked to speak at the school on "patriotism," he angers the lads by raising the Union Jack. The cadet corps left the next morning under Stalky's leadership. The majority of Kipling's characters, who are now about thirty, are soldiers or civil officials in India.

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About Author

Rudyard Kipling

Joseph Rudyard Kipling was an English artist, brief tale essayist, and author, primarily associated with his works for young children and supporting the British government. He was born in British India in the nineteenth century and was shipped off to England when he was six years old for his schooling. Later, he got back to India to start his profession as a columnist, however, shortly after coming here, he went back to his native country where he focused full time on writing. After his marriage, he lived for certain years in Vermont, USA, before returning to England. He was a skilled author whose books for children are respected as a work for children writing. It is accepted that at one point he was offered artist laureateship and on a few other events, he was considered for knighthood, yet he denied them. Be that as it may, he accepted the Nobel Prize in Literature, which made him the main English essayist to get the honour. Joseph Rudyard Kipling was born on 30th December, 1865 in Bombay (Mumbai), then known as British India. His parents named him after the Rudyard Lake in Staffordshire, where they had met. His father, John Lockwood Kipling, was an artist and stoneware originator from North Yorkshire. After his marriage to Alice MacDonald, the young girl of Reverend George Browne MacDonald, they moved to India where he was delegated as a teacher of design form in the Jeejeebhoy School of Art. Rudyard had a sister, likewise named Alice, three years junior to him. Like most other British youngsters in India, they enjoyed most of the day with Indian babysitters and workers, paying attention to the extraordinary stories they told in their local tongue and exploring neighbourhood markets with them. Subsequently, Rudyard turned out to be more fluent in their language than in English. However, every one of these changed unexpectedly in 1871, when both the siblings were sent to homes in England to be instructed under the British framework. Showing up in England in October, they set up with Captain Pryse Agar Holloway and his significant other Sarah, who boarded offspring of British nationals serving in India in their home at Southsea, Portsmouth. Here he confessed to a school, however, found it difficult to change. Life at the cultivated home was difficult by the same token. He not just confronted mercilessness and disregard because of Mrs. Holloway, yet consistently she interrogated him on his day's exercises, and to save himself, he began lying. Afterward, he tongue in cheek said, this, I assume, is the underpinning of my scholarly exertion". His main break came when every Christmas he headed out to London to enjoy special times of the year with his maternal auntie. Furthermore, he attempted to find comfort in writing, a movement not energized by Mrs. Holloway. Subsequently, to misdirect her he moved the furniture along the floor as he read. By 1876, eleven-year-old Kipling was practically nearly in a mental meltdown. Luckily his mom was educated about this and in April 1877, she showed up in England to bring away her youngsters from the cultivate back home. A lot later in 1888, he expounded on his trial in 'Baa Black Sheep. 'In January 1878, Kipling was owned up to the United Services College, an all-inclusive school at Westward Ho in Devon. Here he needed to persevere through unforgiving discipline as well as tormenting, yet later grew dear kinship with other young men, sharing down-to-earth jokes and tricks. He additionally fostered a decent connection with the director, who urged him to compose and made him the proofreader of the school magazine. In 1881, the sonnets he composed for the magazine were distributed by his dad as 'Student Lyrics. 'On the fruition of his tutoring, he got back to India at some point in October 1882. That was on the grounds that he was neither scholastically brilliant enough to get grants nor might his folks at any point manage the cost of college schooling. Rudyard Kipling is best associated with his assortment of brief tales, 'The Jungle Book'. It comprises seven brief tales. Mowgli, a kid whelp raised by wolves, is the principal character of the book. Other significant characters are a tiger called Sher khan and a bear called Baloo. He is similarly popular for his sonnets, among which 'Mandalay' (1890), 'Gunga Din' (1890), 'The White Man's Burden (1899), 'If… ' (1910), and 'The Gods of the Copybook Headings' (1919) are the most remarkable. In 1907, Rudyard Kipling got the Nobel Prize in writing "in light of the force of perception, the inventiveness of creative mind, virility of thoughts and noteworthy ability for portrayal which describe the manifestations of this incredibly popular writer". In 1926, he got the Gold Medal of the Royal Society of Literature.

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Product Details

  • Publisher: Double 9 Books
  • Publishing Year: 2023
  • Language: English
  • Paperback: 194 Pages
  • ISBN-10: 9357277056
  • ISBN-13: 9789357277051
  • Item Weight: 232.8g
  • Dimension : 216 x 140 x 11 mm
  • Country of Origin : India
  • Reading age : 10+
  • Importer: Double 9 Books
  • Packer: Double 9 Books
  • Book Type : History / United States / 19th Century ,Fiction / Literary