Terence Humbery White was born in Mumbai, India on 29th May 1906. He studied at Cheltenham University and Queen's University in Cambridge. In Queens College, White is taught by LJ Potts. He also wrote without reading a paper about Sir Thomas Mallory's Le Morte d'Azur and graduated after acquiring a first-class English degree. Later he taught at Stow School of Buckinghamshire. He wrote the autobiography that "there is my bones in the UK". This is the story of his country life. After four years of guidance, White retired from Stow.
In his early career as a writer, TH. White adopted Ototaka and decided to train him. A varying relationship between white and his eagle, Gos constitutes the majority of the attractive research of the interaction between the two. Among the excellent H For Hawk of Helen Macdonald, White's training method has received considerable criticism, and he is also exploring the relationship between humans and hawks and is also exploring how this connection is . Problems that are reflected in literature and culture. Matt Bell's first novel began with the couple moving to a house in an isolated region of the world and soon became a unique fantasy story. In the process, there are sinister moments with bears and squids living in the vicinity, and a series of strange deformations, whether physical or topographical.
Despite being written in 1924, Richard Cornell 's "The Most Dangerous Game" is still a closely related adventure that modern readers love. One of the core aspects of that longevity story is that Cornell skillfully uses figurative languages and uses as much information and details as possible through techniques such as prediction, expression, expression, stimulating images, etc. It is to tell. Cornell uses metaphorical words to predict future events through stories. When the main character Rainsford lost sight of the way after falling into the water, he turned around the boat, saw the lights of the yacht dull and saw the fireflies disappeared. Then Rainsford had to swim through "the warm water of blood" to reach the coast. Cornell's adjective "Warmth of Blood" foresees future competition