Extra high quality OCR Some brief overview of this book The more Chike saw the ferry-boats the more he wanted to make the trip to Asaba. But where would he get the money? He did not know. Still, he hoped.
|Published (Last):||3 February 2019|
|PDF File Size:||3.35 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||12.25 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
Extra high quality OCR Some brief overview of this book The more Chike saw the ferry-boats the more he wanted to make the trip to Asaba. But where would he get the money? He did not know. Still, he hoped. With the help of his friend S. Along the way, he is exposed to a range of new experiences that are both thrilling and terrifying, from eating his first skewer of suya under the shade of a mango tree, to visiting the village magician who promises to double the money in his pocket.
Once he finally makes it across the river, Chike realizes that life on the other side is far different from his expectations, and he must find the courage within him to make it home. From the Trade Paperback edition. This time is necessary for searching and sorting links. One button - 15 links for downloading the book "Chike and the River" in all e-book formats! May need free signup required to download or reading online book. A few words about book author Chinua Achebe was born in Nigeria in His first novel, Things Falls Apart, became a classic of international literature and required reading for students worldwide.
He also authored four subsequent novels, two short-story collections, and numerous other books. Stevenson Jr. Professor of Languages and Literature at Bard College. In rom eating his first skewer of suya under the shade of a mango tree, to visiting the village magician who promises to double the money in his pocket. TOP15 e-Books:.
Chike and the River by Chinua Achebe - PDF free download eBook
His father had died many years ago. His mother worked very hard to feed and clothe her three children and to send them to school. She grew most of the food they ate—yams, cassava, maize, beans, plantains, and many green vegetables. She also traded in dry fish, palm oil, kerosene, and matches. Chike was now eleven years old, and he had never left his village. Then one day his mother told him that he would be going to Onitsha in the new year to live with his uncle who was a clerk in one of the firms there. At first Chike was full of joy.
Chike and the River