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Throughout time, famous authors have written even more famous books according to their own experiences. Virtually any publication can be traced to a event in the writer's life. Whether they can do it intentionally or not, these book are basically unofficial autobiographies. While they shouldn't be accepted as fact, a reader can come to comprehend the life of their author, and better understand their work. 1 famous author, C.S. Lewis, made a gorgeous allegory in "The Chronicles of Narnia." C.S. Lewis was a Christian and Aslan, the most important character in the books, was a savior to the world. He mimicked Aslan later Jesus Christ. Other famed authors employing this technique include J.R.R. Tolkien and John Knowles along with his novel A Separate Peace. John Knowles was born in Fairmont, West Virginia in 1926. Fairmont was a small mining city where Knowles attended public schools. His dad, James M. Knowles, was that the vice president and purchasing agent of a coal company left him a comfortable living. His mother, Mary Beatrice Shea Knowles, taught him how to read and write and instilled in him a passion for learning. His parents decided he needed to go to a greater compared to Oyster Bay High school, so in age fifteen, he left home for Phillips Exeter Academy. This academy was an elite prep school in New Hampshire. This new school was both socially and socially tough. He pushed on and eventually registered into Yale to study English at 1944. Back in 1947, Knowles graduated a year early because of his registration at the Anticipatory Program through the summer. This semester was comparable to Devon's "Summer Session" which was supposed to prepare boys for the military. Another similarity, was just two rivers in Devon that really exist in Phillips Exeter College. He combined the milita...