A Wizard of Earthsea by Ursula Le Guin (Puffin Books) I had an extremely good English teacher called Mr Yarker who recommended this to me.
What does AWoE stand for?
AWoE stands for A Wizard of Earthsea (book)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
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- Alternate Wing Operations Center
- Australian Women's Organisation Conference
- Authentic Women of Canada (conference)
- Absent Without Clinical Advice (psychiatric hospital)
- Australasian Workshop on Combinatorial Algorithms
- Arch Wireless Operating Company, Inc.
- Alberta's Women of Country Music (Canada)
- A World of Difference
- African Women of Distinction (now African Women of Empowerment)
- Alliance for West Oakland Development (Oakland, CA)
- African Women of Empowerment
- Alaska Winter Olympians Foundation (Anchorage, AK)
- AIDS Widows and Orphans Family Support (Kampala)
- All Weather Operations Group (ICAO)
- A World of Interiors (UK furniture supplier)
- American War Of Independence
- Assault without Injury (UK)
- Animal Welfare Organization Insurance Program (Hanover, PA)
- Automated Wreck and Obstruction Information System (NOAA)
- Association of Women's Organizations in Jamaica
Samples in periodicals archive:
Le Guin, A Wizard of Earthsea, 1968 El Dorado: Sir Walter Raleigh, The Discovery of the lovelie, rich and beautiful Empyre of Guiana, 1595 Erewhon: Samuel Burlar, Erewhon, 1872 Flatland: Edwin A.
Le Guin, A Wizard of Earthsea (London: Gollancz, 1978) 17.
In her novel A Wizard of Earthsea the science-fiction writer Ursula Le Guinn also created a selfcontained world of dragons and wizards, and covered similar thematic territory - the problems of coming of age and acceptance of mortality - but what sets Rowling's books apart is her creation of a hero that millions of geekish, lonely, bespectacled children could identify with.
Lenz then defines and describes the world, people, cultures, and settings of Earthsea and plunges straight into a detailed analysis of A Wizard of Earthsea.
Now, before they stood at the head of Tehanu, the cited verses stood at the head of A Wizard of Earthsea.
Le Guin describes the movement of A Wizard of Earthsea as a journey of return in "Dreams Must Explain Themselves" (10); but true journey is not return in her adolescent fiction after The Farthest Shore.
These creatures are initially presented in A Wizard of Earthsea as beings with language and thought, beings whose native tongue is Old or True Speech, the Language of Making, the speech wizards use in their Art-Magic.