Reading List I love to read, and I love to track things. Here, I track some of the non-math books I have read. As I don't have much time these days, most of my recent reading is done via audiobook in the car. Dates are when the book was finished, and are often approximate, or unlisted, and the list is almost surely incomplete.
He rapes and kills a maid and does not understand why this is a problem. He angers Yossarian because he always has a dopey smile on his face when he mocks other people.
Captain Black Black likes to see other people unhappy. He sleeps with Nately's prostitute just to bother him and tells people things he knows will upset them just to see how upset they get. Colonel Cathcart Cathcart cares only about becoming a general. He worries that everything he has done could be a "black eye" for him instead of a "feather in his cap.
He keeps trying to devise methods of getting features in The Saturday Evening Post.
He also keeps raising the number of missions the men need to fly in order to get home, just so he can impress his superiors. He disregards everyone else in his desire to rise in military ranks. Doc Daneeka Doc Daneeka does not do much, leaving all the work to his orderlies.
Most of the time, he mourns because his medical practice back home is dying while he is away at war. He refuses to help ground the fliers who do not want to fly anymore because he does not want to get in trouble. The pilots write him down on their flight logs so he can draw flight pay without going up in a plane.
This backfires when one of the planes goes down and he is declared officially dead. Major de Coverley For some reason, everyone is in awe of de Coverley. No one knows much about him, and he seems to spend most of his time tossing horseshoes and getting apartments for the men to use during their rest leaves.
Dobbs Dobbs keeps trying to get Yossarian to join in a plot to kill Colonel Cathcart, but Yossarian refuses to cooperate. Dunbar Dunbar is Yossarian's friend. He is partner to many of Yossarian's antics and often joins him in his schemes. When one is hospitalized, the other finds a way to get into the hospital and keep him company.
Dunbar is "working hard at increasing his life span. The Air Force "disappears" Dunbar one day. Flume Flume moves out of his tent in fear of the chief, living in the woods.
He moves back in with winter coming because he assumes the chief is ready to go die of pneumonia. Chief White Halfoat The chief claims he is the sole survivor of his Native American tribe, which was wiped out by white men greedy for oil.
He is convinced that he is destined to die of pneumonia. He frightens his roommate, Flume, when he wakes him up in the middle of the night to tell him that someday he will cut his throat. Havermeyer No one wants to fly with Havermeyer because he never practices evasive action and always puts the men in danger so he can hit the target.
Huple Huple is a fifteen-year-old boy who lied to get into the Air Force. His crews do not trust him even though he is a good pilot because they believe he lacks the maturity to protect them.
Hungry Joe Hungry Joe is obsessed with naked women. Whenever he sees one, he grabs his camera. He often convinces women to take their clothes off for him, but the pictures never turn out. Hungry Joe is also only able to sleep well when he is actively flying missions. When he finishes his missions and is waiting for orders to go home, he screams all night long because he is so anxious about the fact that Colonel Cathcart will probably raise the number of required missions yet again.
He is finally suffocated by Huple's cat. Colonel Korn Korn is Cathcart's assistant. He is very capable, but all he really cares about is his own career. He often undermines Cathcart in his own self-interest. Major Major's father gave him his first name as a joke because it was the same as his last and middle names.
He gets promoted to major by a computer error.Hamlet by William Shakespeare; MacBeth by William Shakespeare; The Sonnets (most of them) Mortality by Christopher Hitchens; Lord of the Files by William Golding; Catch by Joseph Heller; When the Tripods Came by John Christopher;.
Catch Joseph Heller. The Catcher in the Rye. J. D. Salinger. Cathedral. Raymond Carver. The Cay. Theodore Taylor. The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County.
Mark Twain. Ceremony.
William Shakespeare. Witch and Wizard. James Patterson and Gabrielle . The Ineffectual Antagonism of Wit: A Study of Hamlet, The Lion in Winter, and Catch Johnson Christopher-The Ineffectual Antagonism of Wit A Study of Hamlet The .
An Analysis of Mortality in Hamlet by William Shakespeare - Hamlet Out Of Class Essay Analysis of Mortality In his tragedy Hamlet, William Shakespeare explores and analyzes the concept of mortality and the inevitability of death through the development of Hamlet’s understanding and ideology regarding the purpose for living.
Catch Character Profiles, Free Study Guides and book notes including comprehensive chapter analysis, complete summary analysis, author biography information, character profiles, theme analysis, metaphor analysis, and top ten quotes on classic literature.
Literary Analysis of Joseph Heller's Catch 22 Essay - Literary Analysis of Joseph Heller's Catch 22 Laughing in the face of war and death, literally, is one of the things that make the novel Catch by Joseph Heller such an intriguing and original story.