During this transition, Henry's emotions run the gamut from glory to fear to depression to anger to exhilaration to courage to honor. His personality and behavior move from innocence to experience, in essence from doubt to duty. Henry's maturing process occurs very quickly. In the span of just a few days, Henry experiences a lifetime's worth of growth — from his enlisting for self-centered reasons of glory, to the exhilaration of his first battle, to his running from his second battle for fear of being killed, and, ultimately, to his facing the enemy and leading a charge as he becomes one of the bravest soldiers in his regiment.
Background[ edit ] Stephen Crane in ; print of a portrait by artist and friend Corwin K. Linson Stephen Crane published his first novel, Maggie: A Girl of the Streetsin March at the age of Maggie was not a success, either Henry fleming or critically. Most critics thought the unsentimental Bowery tale crude or vulgar, and Crane chose to publish the work privately after it was repeatedly rejected for publication.
There, he became fascinated with issues of Century Magazine that were largely devoted to famous battles and military leaders from the Civil War. He later stated that he "had been unconsciously working the detail of the story out through most of his boyhood" and had imagined "war stories ever since he was Henry fleming of knickerbockers.
He would later relate that the first paragraphs came to him with "every word in place, every comma, every period fixed. Because he could not afford a typewriter, he carefully wrote in ink on legal-sized paper, occasionally crossing through or overlying a word.
If he changed something, he would rewrite the whole page.
An Episode of the American Civil War. McClurewho held on to it for six months without publication. Parts of the original manuscript removed from the version include all of the twelfth chapter, as well as the endings to chapters seven, ten and fifteen.
However, the contract also stipulated that he was not to receive royalties from the books sold in Great Britain, where they were released by Heinemann in early as part of its Pioneer Series. Edited by Henry Binder, this version is questioned by those who believe Crane made the original edits for the Appleton edition on his own accord.
He is comforted by one of his friends from home, Jim Conklin, who admits that he would run from battle if his fellow soldiers also fled. The enemy quickly regroups and attacks again, this time forcing some of the unprepared Union soldiers to flee.
Fearing the battle is a lost cause, Henry deserts his regiment. In despair, he declared that he was not like those others. He now conceded it to be impossible that he should ever become a hero. He was a craven loon.
Those pictures of glory were piteous things. He groaned from his heart and went staggering off. The Red Badge of Courage, Chapter eleven  Ashamed, Henry escapes into a nearby forest, where he discovers a decaying body in a peaceful clearing. In his distress, he hurriedly leaves the clearing and stumbles upon a group of injured men returning from battle.
One member of the group, a "tattered soldier", asks Henry where he is wounded, but the youth dodges the question.
Among the group is Jim Conklin, who has been shot in the side and is suffering delirium from blood loss. Jim eventually dies of his injury, defiantly resisting aid from his friend, and an enraged and helpless Henry runs from the wounded soldiers.The Web's premier source for male celebrity skin with more than 65, pictures and videos of naked male celebrities.
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This novel documents Henry's growth and maturity as a soldier through the changes in his personality and behavior. During this transition, Henry's emotions run the gamut from glory to fear to depression to anger to exhilaration to courage to honor. An illegitimate daughter of James IV, Janet Stewart, the Lady Fleming, was sent to France as Mary Queen of Scots' Governess, and was sent home after having a son by Henry II.