Difference between revisions of "Alexander's Choice (book)"

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'''Alexander's Choice''' is a novel set at Eton College in 1983-4 by Edmund Marlowe, an old boy of the school, as his début work.  It tells of the love affair of Alexander Aylmer, a new boy at the school aged 13-14 and Damian Cavendish, a new, young English master.
 
'''Alexander's Choice''' is a novel set at Eton College in 1983-4 by Edmund Marlowe, an old boy of the school, as his début work.  It tells of the love affair of Alexander Aylmer, a new boy at the school aged 13-14 and Damian Cavendish, a new, young English master.
  
The subject of sex between older and younger boys at Eton has been briefly alluded to in previous fiction, notably in ''The Fourth of June'' by David Benedictus (1962)<ref>Benedictus, David (1977). The Fourth of June. London: Anthony Blond. London: Sphere. ISBN 978-0-7221-1588-6, but this is the only novel to have made boylove there its main theme.
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The subject of sex between older and younger boys at Eton has been briefly alluded to in previous fiction, notably in ''The Fourth of June'' by David Benedictus (1962) [1] <ref>Benedictus, David (1977). The Fourth of June. London: Anthony Blond. London: Sphere. ISBN 978-0-7221-1,/ref> , but this is the only novel to have made boylove there its main theme.
  
 
'''References'''
 
'''References'''

Revision as of 08:42, 12 February 2013

Alexander's Choice is a novel set at Eton College in 1983-4 by Edmund Marlowe, an old boy of the school, as his début work. It tells of the love affair of Alexander Aylmer, a new boy at the school aged 13-14 and Damian Cavendish, a new, young English master.

The subject of sex between older and younger boys at Eton has been briefly alluded to in previous fiction, notably in The Fourth of June by David Benedictus (1962) [1] [1]
  1. Benedictus, David (1977). The Fourth of June. London: Anthony Blond. London: Sphere. ISBN 978-0-7221-1,/ref> , but this is the only novel to have made boylove there its main theme. References 1^ Benedictus, David (1977). The Fourth of June. London: Anthony Blond. London: Sphere. ISBN 978-0-7221-1588-6 External links Reviews at amazon.com