Date of Award
Languages, Philosophy and Speech Communication
At some time, everyone reads The Little Prince. And most readers take great interest in its exotic story of the solitary heir of Asteroid B-612. "He is a cosmic urchin who leaves his asteroid," writes biographer, Stacy Schiff,
because of a misunderstanding with a troublesome rose; he makes a speedy survey of adult logic in six visits to neighboring asteroids, each [inhabited] by a man more ridiculous than the last; he lands in the Sahara, where he meets the aviator who serves as the book's narrator; and learns a few crucial lessons from a fox before disappearing into the air.1
Needham, John L., "Saint-Exupéry's Confession: The Little Prince as Autobiography and Credo" (1995). Undergraduate Honors Capstone Projects. 367.
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