In the beginning of the lessor, John A. Pescud expresses his views against the best sellers that deal with love stories of "American Swells" and princesses from a distant land. Ironically, John's story is just like that of those described in the best sellers. The title brings out the irony: while claiming to dislike the protagonist of the story 'The Rose and Trevelyan', Pescud himself ends up becoming the second trevelyan.

Hope I helped you! :)
2 5 2
  • Qba
  • Administrator
Hello, that is just a model, please use it as referrence rather than a readymade answer:)

Initially of the history, his sights are expressed by John A Pescud contrary to the best-sellers that deal with the love-stories of 'American swell' and noble princesses from the remote area. Paradoxically, Pescud love history is quite significantly over the defined in these best-sellers sellers' outlines. The story's title brings this paradox really appropriate fashion forth: while proclaiming to dislike the best-supplier " Trevelyan and The Rose "'s idol, Pescud himself ultimately ends up becoming still another Trevelyan.a
1 4 1