Have you ever wondered what it would look like to put every single word from the world’s favourite novels all on one page?
Well, the designers at abookononepage.com have done just that!
These beautiful prints are created using advanced cutting-edge printing technology to allow for crystal clear reproduction; you can effortlessly read these magical stories, or stand back and admire a design that is created exclusively by arranging each word into an image representative of the book itself.
No word is obscured in any way, the overall effect is unbelievable, or your money back! Each piece forms part of a numbered edition of 500 and bears a hand set embossed logo.
All art is sent in bespoke postal tubes bearing the logo of the company, and is protected by rolls of crimson tissue to ensure you receive the piece on perfect condition (or again, your money back!) This piece measures a huge 50cm by 70cm.
Frankenstein; or, The Modern Prometheus is a novel written by Mary Shelley about eccentric scientist Victor Frankenstein, who creates a grotesque creature in an unorthodox scientific experiment. Shelley started writing the story when she was nineteen, and the novel was published when she was twenty-one. The first edition was published anonymously in London in 1818. Shelley's name appears on the second edition, published in France in 1823.
Shelley had travelled in the region of Geneva, where much of the story takes place, and the topics of galvanism and other similar occult ideas were themes of conversation among her companions, particularly her future husband, Percy Shelley. The storyline emerged from a dream. Mary, Percy, Lord Byron, and John Polidori decided to have a competition to see who could write the best horror story. After thinking for weeks about what her possible storyline could be, Shelley dreamt about a scientist who created life and was horrified by what he had made. She then wrote Frankenstein.
Since publication of the novel, the name "Frankenstein" is often erroneously used to refer to the monster itself, as is done in the stage adaptation by Peggy Webling. In the novel, the monster is identified only via words such as "creature", "monster", "fiend", "wretch", "vile insect", "demon", "being", and "it". Speaking to Victor Frankenstein, the monster refers to himself as someone who "ought to be thy Adam, but I am rather the fallen angel".