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The romance of allie and noah in the notebook by nicholas sparks

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Submit We will not share your email address with anyone and you can unsubscribe at anytime. Wilson is sure of one thing—his love for his wife has only deepened and intensified over the years. Even now, readers still talk to me about that novel and the memories of Noah and Allie still linger in their imagination.

  • Noah begs her to stay with him, but she decides to leave;
  • Shame on you, Dad;
  • Not being inexperienced in the reading of Nicholas Sparks novels, I somewhat knew this book would contain tons and tons of corny and cheesy replies and gestures;
  • That night they have dinner together;
  • Noah is an angel, how can anyone despise him?
  • They talk about what could have happened between them without her mother's interference.

At the same time this story was fermenting in my mind, I began thinking about the theme of love and renewal. In other words, I wanted to create a love story between a married couple, one in which the husband decides to court his wife all over again. I thought this would be a story that not only original to readers, but one that they might find relevant as well.

For these reasons, I find great nobility in people who work to improve their marriage and do their best to keep the romance in their marriage. People have often written about couples like Wilson and Jane, couples that have simply drifted apart. I find nothing romantic about adultery and nothing wonderful about stories that make adultery seem magical and beautiful. Love and renewal, while seemingly easy on the surface, was more challenging than I thought it would be.

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Still, however, the idea stayed with me. In 2002, these two ideas — a follow-up to The Notebook, and the theme of love and renewal—merged, and soon afterwards, with the story taking shape in my mind, I began to write.

  • In addition, when I was originally thinking through the novel, I spent a lot of time focusing on exactly what Wilson could do for Jane as an anniversary gift;
  • How much of The Notebook was true?
  • But NOT in every;
  • So, Wilson forgets to bring a big bouquet of flowers and an expensive bottle of perfume through the door on their 29th anniversary;
  • The son then tells his dad how devastated his mother was.

A sequel would have followed the lives of Noah and Allie after the conclusion of The Notebook. Instead, I wrote about the next generation. Are you more like Wilson or Noah? But you should probably ask my wife that question. I love weddings, and I thought it would be a way to make the novel seem more universally romantic. In addition, when I was originally thinking through the novel, I spent a lot of time focusing on exactly what Wilson could do for Jane as an anniversary gift.

Almost all women, however, like to be romanced and courted. Will you ever do a follow-up to The Wedding? Why did you include the swan in the story? And what are your thoughts about it?

Did I think it was Allie?

The Notebook

Giving my thoughts would sort of ruin it In what ways are you like Wilson? I love my wife, and take my work seriously. Have you ever forgotten your anniversary? Will The Wedding be adapted into film? Movie magic, of course, if the producers choose to go that route. All of those options, while not strictly in line with The Wedding, are typical of the way Hollywood would choose to handle the problem.

  • If asked, my own choice would be for option a;
  • So, Wilson forgets to bring a big bouquet of flowers and an expensive bottle of perfume through the door on their 29th anniversary.

If asked, my own choice would be for option a. I incorporated other changes, however, including the addition of the formal rose garden. What was it like revisiting Noah as a character? In the beginning, I was nervous about it because Noah remained so vivid in the minds of those readers that loved The Notebook.