|Ⅰ||This article along with all titles and tags are the original content of AppNee. All rights reserved. To repost or reproduce, you must add an explicit footnote along with the URL to this article!|
|Ⅱ||Any manual or automated whole-website collecting/crawling behaviors are strictly prohibited.|
|Ⅲ||Any resources shared on AppNee are limited to personal study and research only, any form of commercial behaviors are strictly prohibited. Otherwise, you may receive a variety of copyright complaints and have to deal with them by yourself.|
|Ⅳ||Before using (especially downloading) any resources shared by AppNee, please first go to read our F.A.Q. page more or less. Otherwise, please bear all the consequences by yourself.|
|This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.|
The Catcher in the Rye is the only self-narrative, full-length novel written by American writer J. D. Salinger, published in 1951. The protagonist in this book is a 16-year-old high school student Holden, who doesn’t pay attention to fashionable wear, swears like a trooper, and gives everybody a rascal down boy impression. The author limited the start-stop of story within 3 days of time from Holden left school to wandering in New York, learned from the writing method with stream of consciousness and unconstrained style, so as to fully explored the inward world of a teenager.
Anger and anxiety are two major themes of the whole book, which reflect all faces of American society at that time. The protagonist’s experiences and thoughts caused a strong resonance among the youth, and were warmly welcomed by readers, especially the middle school students. Since then, The Catcher in the Rye has directly affected the creation of this kind of novels.
AppNee reminds readers: people used to read “elegant literature” initially held an disdain attitude to this controversial book. But you should know – Eventually, it piled into the ranks of Contemporary American Literature masterpieces, and stepped into the palace of selected articles in American literary classics.
// Download URLs //
|If some download link is missing, and you do need it, just please send an email (along with post link and missing link) to remind us to reupload the missing file for you. And, give us some time to respond.|
|If there is a password for an archive, it should be "appnee.com".|
|Most of the reserved downloads (including the 32-bit version) can be requested to reupload via email.|