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* While [[Sawyer]] recovers inside the [[Swan]], this book is seen next to him.
 
* While [[Sawyer]] recovers inside the [[Swan]], this book is seen next to him.
   
=={{interwiki|wikipedia:Alice's Adventures in Wonderland|Alice's Adventures in Wonderland}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alice_no_País_das_Maravilhas Alice no País das Maravilhas]==
 
[[Image:Alice_wonderland.jpg|thumb|right|Adventures of Alice in Wonderland]]
 
[[Image:Alice_wonderland.jpg|thumb|right|Adventures of Alice in Wonderland]]
 
by Lewis Carroll
 
by Lewis Carroll
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* The [[Crossword Puzzle|crossword puzzle]] that [[Locke]] is solving in "[[Collision]]" (Season Two) contains a clue referencing "The Epic of Gilgamesh".
 
* The [[Crossword Puzzle|crossword puzzle]] that [[Locke]] is solving in "[[Collision]]" (Season Two) contains a clue referencing "The Epic of Gilgamesh".
   
=={{interwiki|wikipedia:Harry Potter|Harry Potter}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harry_Potter Harry Potter]==
 
* While no specific book in the J.K. Rowling series is mentioned, [[Hurley]] does mention Harry when commenting on how [[Sawyer]] looks wearing his new glasses in "[[Deus Ex Machina]]" (Season One).
 
* While no specific book in the J.K. Rowling series is mentioned, [[Hurley]] does mention Harry when commenting on how [[Sawyer]] looks wearing his new glasses in "[[Deus Ex Machina]]" (Season One).
   
=={{interwiki|wikipedia:Heart of Darkness|Heart of Darkness}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joseph_Conrad Heart of Darkness]==
 
by Joseph Conrad
 
by Joseph Conrad
 
* In "[[Numbers]]" (Season One), [[Charlie]] tells [[Hurley]], "One minute you're happy-go-lucky, good-time Hurley, and the next you're Colonel bloody Kurtz!"
 
* In "[[Numbers]]" (Season One), [[Charlie]] tells [[Hurley]], "One minute you're happy-go-lucky, good-time Hurley, and the next you're Colonel bloody Kurtz!"
 
** Colonel Kurtz is a character in the 1979 film ''Apocalypse Now'', which is based on ''Heart of Darkness''.
 
** Colonel Kurtz is a character in the 1979 film ''Apocalypse Now'', which is based on ''Heart of Darkness''.
   
=={{interwiki|wikipedia:Ernest Hemingway|Hemingway, Ernest}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ernest_Hemingway Ernest Hemingway]==
 
* [[Locke]] and [[Ben]] both mention him in comparison to Dostoevsky.
 
* [[Locke]] and [[Ben]] both mention him in comparison to Dostoevsky.
   
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* While [[Sawyer]] is recovering inside the [[Swan]], this book is seen next to him.
 
* While [[Sawyer]] is recovering inside the [[Swan]], this book is seen next to him.
   
=={{interwiki|Wikipedia:David Hume|Hume, David}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/David_Hume David Hume]==
 
* An 18th century Scottish philosopher, influenced by [[John Locke (original)|John Locke]].
 
* An 18th century Scottish philosopher, influenced by [[John Locke (original)|John Locke]].
 
** The likely namesake of [[Desmond]].
 
** The likely namesake of [[Desmond]].
Linha 82: Linha 82:
 
4.<BR>
 
4.<BR>
 
5. <I>Information Systems Management in Practice</I>--Barbara C. McNurlin, Ralph H. Sprague<BR>
 
5. <I>Information Systems Management in Practice</I>--Barbara C. McNurlin, Ralph H. Sprague<BR>
6. <I>Fire in the Mind: Faith and the Search for Order</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:George Johnson (writer)|George Johnson}}<BR>
+
6. <I>Fire in the Mind: Faith and the Search for Order</I>--George Johnson<BR>
7. <I>Dark [[Horse]]</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Tami Hoag|Tami Hoag}}<BR>
+
7. <I>Dark [[Horse]]</I>--Tami Hoag<BR>
 
8.<BR>
 
8.<BR>
9. <I>Parker's Astrology</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Julia Parker|Julia}} and {{interwiki|wikipedia:Derek Parker|Derek Parker}}<BR>
+
9. <I>Parker's Astrology</I>--Julia Parker and Derek Parker<BR>
 
10.<I>____ Student’s Yearbook</I><BR>
 
10.<I>____ Student’s Yearbook</I><BR>
 
11. <I>Book of the Year 1976</I><BR>
 
11. <I>Book of the Year 1976</I><BR>
 
12.<BR>
 
12.<BR>
 
13.<BR>
 
13.<BR>
14. <I>{{interwiki|wikipedia:Pale Horse Coming|Pale [[Horse]] Coming}}</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Stephen Hunter|Stephen Hunter}}<BR>
+
14. <I>Pale Horse Coming</I>--Stephen Hunter<BR>
15. <I>Nighttime is My Time</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Mary Higgins Clark|Mary Higgins Clark}}<BR>
+
15. <I>Nighttime is My Time</I>--[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary_Higgins_Clark Mary Higgins Clark]<BR>
16. <I>The Greatest Generation</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Tom Brokaw|Tom Brokaw}}<BR>
+
16. <I>The Greatest Generation</I>--Tom Brokaw<BR>
 
17.<BR>
 
17.<BR>
 
18. <I>Coping with Job Loss: How Individuals, Organizations, and Communities Respond to Layoffs (Issues in Organization and Management Series)</I>--Carrie R. Leana and Daniel C. Feldman
 
18. <I>Coping with Job Loss: How Individuals, Organizations, and Communities Respond to Layoffs (Issues in Organization and Management Series)</I>--Carrie R. Leana and Daniel C. Feldman
 
<BR>
 
<BR>
 
19.<BR>
 
19.<BR>
20. <I>{{interwiki|wikipedia:Skinny Dip|Skinny Dip}}</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Carl Hiaasen|Carl Hiaasen}}<BR>
+
20. <I>Skinny Dip</I>--Carl Hiaasen<BR>
21. <I>{{interwiki|wikipedia:Redemption (novel)|Redemption}}</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Leon Uris|Leon Uris}}
+
21. <I>Redemption (novel)</I>--[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leon_Uris Leon Uris]*<B>SHELF 2 (left to right)</B>
*<B>SHELF 2 (left to right)</B>
 
 
1.<BR>
 
1.<BR>
2. <I>Two Dollar Bill</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Stuart Woods|Stuart Woods}}<BR>
+
2. <I>Two Dollar Bill</I>--Stuart Woods<BR>
3. <I>Domes of Fire</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:David Eddings|David Eddings}}<BR>
+
3. <I>Domes of Fire</I>--David Eddings<BR>
4. <I>The Power of Beauty</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Nancy Friday|Nancy Friday}}<BR>
+
4. <I>The Power of Beauty</I>--Nancy Friday<BR>
5. <I>{{interwiki|wikipedia:Valhalla Rising|Valhalla Rising}}</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Clive Cussler|Clive Cussler}}<BR>
+
5. <I>Valhalla Rising</I>--Clive Cussler<BR>
6. <I>No Place Like Home</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Mary Higgins Clark|Mary Higgins Clark}}<BR>
+
6. <I>No Place Like Home</I>--[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary_Higgins_Clark Mary Higgins Clark]<BR>
 
7.<BR>
 
7.<BR>
8. <I>{{interwiki|wikipedia:Hearts in Atlantis|Hearts in Atlantis}}</I>--[[Stephen King]]<BR>
+
8. <I>Hearts in Atlantis</I>--[[Stephen King]][http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stephen_King]<BR>
9. <I>{{interwiki|wikipedia:Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban|Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban}}</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:J. K. Rowling|J.K. Rowling}}<BR>
+
9. <I>[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harry_Potter_and_the_Prisoner_of_Azkaban_%28filme%29 Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban]</I>--[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joanne_Rowling J.K. Rowling]<BR>
 
10. <I>Fraser and Pare's Diagnosis of Diseases of the Chest (Vol.I)</I><BR>
 
10. <I>Fraser and Pare's Diagnosis of Diseases of the Chest (Vol.I)</I><BR>
 
11. <I>Fraser and Pare's Diagnosis of Diseases of the Chest (Vol. II)</I><BR>
 
11. <I>Fraser and Pare's Diagnosis of Diseases of the Chest (Vol. II)</I><BR>
Linha 128: Linha 128:
 
8. <I>Reader's Digest Condensed Book</I> (titles illegible)<BR>
 
8. <I>Reader's Digest Condensed Book</I> (titles illegible)<BR>
 
9. <I>Holy [[Bible]]</I><BR>
 
9. <I>Holy [[Bible]]</I><BR>
10.<I>[[Dirty work|Dirty Work]]</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Stuart Woods|Stuart Woods}}<BR>
+
10.<I>[[Dirty work|Dirty Work]]</I>--Stuart Woods<BR>
 
11.<BR>
 
11.<BR>
 
12.<BR>
 
12.<BR>
Linha 169: Linha 169:
 
5.<BR>
 
5.<BR>
 
6.<BR>
 
6.<BR>
7. <I>The Bailey Chronicles</I>--{{interwiki|wikipedia:Catherine Cookson|Catherine Cookson}}<BR>
+
7. <I>The Bailey Chronicles</I>--Catherine Cookson<BR>
 
8. <I>Last Rights: Rescuing the End of Life from the Medical Establishment</I>--Stephen Kiernan <BR>
 
8. <I>Last Rights: Rescuing the End of Life from the Medical Establishment</I>--Stephen Kiernan <BR>
 
9.<BR>
 
9.<BR>
Linha 185: Linha 185:
 
3.
 
3.
   
=={{interwiki|Wikipedia:Julius Caesar|Julius Caesar}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Julio_Cesar Julius Caesar]==
 
* [[Sawyer]] says to [[Locke]], "You too, Brutus?", in "[[Two for the Road]]" (Season Two). This is a reference to the famous quote, "''Et tu, Brute?''", which are Caesar's last words in Shakespeare's ''Julius Caesar''. According to the chronicles, his last words were actually "''Tu quoque, mi fili?'' ["You too, my son?"]" or even "''Kaï sù, tèknon?''", which is the same question, in Greek.
 
* [[Sawyer]] says to [[Locke]], "You too, Brutus?", in "[[Two for the Road]]" (Season Two). This is a reference to the famous quote, "''Et tu, Brute?''", which are Caesar's last words in Shakespeare's ''Julius Caesar''. According to the chronicles, his last words were actually "''Tu quoque, mi fili?'' ["You too, my son?"]" or even "''Kaï sù, tèknon?''", which is the same question, in Greek.
   
=={{interwiki|Wikipedia:Juvenal|Juvenal}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Juvenal Juvenal]==
 
* Quotes from this Roman author are found on the [[Blast Door Map]].
 
* Quotes from this Roman author are found on the [[Blast Door Map]].
   
Linha 196: Linha 196:
 
* The title of this book references, in turn, the entire Arthurian canon.
 
* The title of this book references, in turn, the entire Arthurian canon.
   
== {{interwiki|Wikipedia:Li Bai|Li Bai}} ==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Li_Bai Li Bai]==
 
* An early [http://www.chinaknowledge.de/History/Tang/tang.html Tang Dynasty] (618-907) poem by Chinese poet Li Bai, "Third Eye Ascended in Dreams" is seen as calligraphy in flashbacks of [[Jin]] and [[Sun|Sun's]] home.
 
* An early [http://www.chinaknowledge.de/History/Tang/tang.html Tang Dynasty] (618-907) poem by Chinese poet Li Bai, "Third Eye Ascended in Dreams" is seen as calligraphy in flashbacks of [[Jin]] and [[Sun|Sun's]] home.
 
* The content itself is surreal, being about a man who journeys far in a dream as though in a vivid parallel dimension, only to be abruptly awoken to the mundaneness and bitterness of reality. This is a paradox meaning that dreams can be better at revealing the truth than reality.
 
* The content itself is surreal, being about a man who journeys far in a dream as though in a vivid parallel dimension, only to be abruptly awoken to the mundaneness and bitterness of reality. This is a paradox meaning that dreams can be better at revealing the truth than reality.
Linha 209: Linha 209:
 
* The [[Oceanic Airlines]] website has a link to the [[Stephen King]] novel ''Hearts in Atlantis'', which is about a boy who receives a copy of ''The Lord of the Flies'' and becomes enthralled by it.
 
* The [[Oceanic Airlines]] website has a link to the [[Stephen King]] novel ''Hearts in Atlantis'', which is about a boy who receives a copy of ''The Lord of the Flies'' and becomes enthralled by it.
   
=={{interwiki|Wikipedia:Marcus Annaeus Lucanus|Lucan}}==
+
==Marcus Annaeus Lucanus==
 
* Quotes from this Roman author are found on the [[Blast Door Map]].
 
* Quotes from this Roman author are found on the [[Blast Door Map]].
   
Linha 231: Linha 231:
 
* [[Desmond]] had planned for this to be last book he reads before he dies.
 
* [[Desmond]] had planned for this to be last book he reads before he dies.
   
=={{interwiki|Wikipedia:The Outsiders (novel)|The Outsiders}}==
+
==The Outsiders==
 
[[Image:Theoutsiders.jpg|60px|left|The Outsiders]]
 
[[Image:Theoutsiders.jpg|60px|left|The Outsiders]]
 
by Susan E. Hinton
 
by Susan E. Hinton
Linha 237: Linha 237:
   
   
=={{interwiki|Wikipedia:Plautus|Plautus}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Plauto Plautus]==
 
* Quotes from this Roman author are found on the [[Blast Door Map]].
 
* Quotes from this Roman author are found on the [[Blast Door Map]].
   
Linha 247: Linha 247:
 
* The character [[Juliet]] seems to be a member (or perhaps the leader) of one of two factions within the [[Others]] and to have once had a relationship with [[Ben]], the leader of the other faction.
 
* The character [[Juliet]] seems to be a member (or perhaps the leader) of one of two factions within the [[Others]] and to have once had a relationship with [[Ben]], the leader of the other faction.
   
=={{interwiki|Wikipedia:Rousseau|Rousseau, Jean-Jacques}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jean-Jacques_Rousseau Rousseau, Jean-Jacques]==
 
* Influential 18th century Swiss French philosopher who wrote ''The Social Contract'' and introduced the idea of the "noble savage".
 
* Influential 18th century Swiss French philosopher who wrote ''The Social Contract'' and introduced the idea of the "noble savage".
 
** Is likely the inspiration for [[Danielle Rousseau|Danielle Rousseau's]] name.
 
** Is likely the inspiration for [[Danielle Rousseau|Danielle Rousseau's]] name.
Linha 255: Linha 255:
 
* [[Damon Lindelof]] has said that this novel was a major influence on ''Lost''. Several characters in that book share certain similarities with those on the island.
 
* [[Damon Lindelof]] has said that this novel was a major influence on ''Lost''. Several characters in that book share certain similarities with those on the island.
   
=={{interwiki|Wikipedia:A Tale of Two Cities|A Tale of Two Cities}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/A_Tale_of_Two_Cities A Tale of Two Cities]==
by Charles Dickens
+
by [http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charles_Dickens Charles Dickens]
 
* This is the title of the first episode of Season Three.
 
* This is the title of the first episode of Season Three.
 
* [[Damon Lindelof]] and [[Carlton Cuse]] revealed in the [[official podcast]] that the "two cities" refer to the two seperate societies of the [[Portal:Main Characters|crash survivors]] and the [[Others]].
 
* [[Damon Lindelof]] and [[Carlton Cuse]] revealed in the [[official podcast]] that the "two cities" refer to the two seperate societies of the [[Portal:Main Characters|crash survivors]] and the [[Others]].
Linha 269: Linha 269:
 
* In the book ''[[Bad Twin]]'', [[Manny Weissman]] compares ''[[The Turn of the Screw]]'' to other detective novels.
 
* In the book ''[[Bad Twin]]'', [[Manny Weissman]] compares ''[[The Turn of the Screw]]'' to other detective novels.
   
=={{interwiki|Wikipedia:Virgil|Virgil}}==
+
==[http://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Virgílio Virgílio]==
 
* Quotes from this Roman author are found on the [[Blast Door Map]].
 
* Quotes from this Roman author are found on the [[Blast Door Map]].
   

Edição das 02h55min de 16 de outubro de 2006

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The following literary works, references or authors have been mentioned or shown in the series to date. Please see their main articles for details; this page is primarily for listing.

After All These Years

by Susan Isaacs

  • While Sawyer recovers inside the Swan, this book is seen next to him.

Alice no País das Maravilhas

Ficheiro:Alice wonderland.jpg

by Lewis Carroll

  • Locke mentions this novel when speaking to Jack about the White Rabbit in "White Rabbit" (Season One).
  • The episode title "White Rabbit" is a reference to the character of the same name.

Are You There God? It's Me, Margaret

by Judy Blume

  • Sawyer is seen reading this book in "The Whole Truth" (Season Two). He says it's "Predictable. Not nearly enough sex," when Sun approaches him.

Bad Twin

by "Gary Troup"

The Bible

  • Mr. Eko gives Locke a book that he found in the Arrow. When Locke opens the book, he realizes that it is the Bible and also finds that part of the center of the book has been removed. Inside this opening is a missing piece of the Swan Orientation Film.
  • A Bible is also on display on the bookshelf in Jack's office in "A Tale of Two Cities" (Season Three).

The Brothers Karamazov

by Fyodor Dostoevsky

Carrie

by Stephen King

Dirty Work

by Stuart Woods

The Epic of Gilgamesh

Harry Potter

  • While no specific book in the J.K. Rowling series is mentioned, Hurley does mention Harry when commenting on how Sawyer looks wearing his new glasses in "Deus Ex Machina" (Season One).

Heart of Darkness

by Joseph Conrad

  • In "Numbers" (Season One), Charlie tells Hurley, "One minute you're happy-go-lucky, good-time Hurley, and the next you're Colonel bloody Kurtz!"
    • Colonel Kurtz is a character in the 1979 film Apocalypse Now, which is based on Heart of Darkness.

Ernest Hemingway

  • Locke and Ben both mention him in comparison to Dostoevsky.

Hindsight

by Peter Wright

  • While Sawyer is recovering inside the Swan, this book is seen next to him.

David Hume

  • An 18th century Scottish philosopher, influenced by John Locke.

I Ching

Jack's Bookshelf

Lost301jacksbookshelf

Jack's bookshelf

  • On top of the shelf (left to right)

1. Three Ring Binder (Black – thin)
2. Three Ring Binder (Black – thin)
3. Three Ring Binder (White – thick – yellow lettering “…OGICAL”?)
4. Three Ring Binder (White – thin)
5. Three Ring Binder (Grey – thick)
6. ____’s Business Law
7. Compton's Encylopedia Vol. 23
8. Clinical Procedures
9. Harrison's Platinum Edition

  • SHELF 1 (left to right)

1.
2.
3.
4.
5. Information Systems Management in Practice--Barbara C. McNurlin, Ralph H. Sprague
6. Fire in the Mind: Faith and the Search for Order--George Johnson
7. Dark Horse--Tami Hoag
8.
9. Parker's Astrology--Julia Parker and Derek Parker
10.____ Student’s Yearbook
11. Book of the Year 1976
12.
13.
14. Pale Horse Coming--Stephen Hunter
15. Nighttime is My Time--Mary Higgins Clark
16. The Greatest Generation--Tom Brokaw
17.
18. Coping with Job Loss: How Individuals, Organizations, and Communities Respond to Layoffs (Issues in Organization and Management Series)--Carrie R. Leana and Daniel C. Feldman
19.
20. Skinny Dip--Carl Hiaasen
21. Redemption (novel)--Leon Uris*SHELF 2 (left to right) 1.
2. Two Dollar Bill--Stuart Woods
3. Domes of Fire--David Eddings
4. The Power of Beauty--Nancy Friday
5. Valhalla Rising--Clive Cussler
6. No Place Like Home--Mary Higgins Clark
7.
8. Hearts in Atlantis--Stephen King[1]
9. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban--J.K. Rowling
10. Fraser and Pare's Diagnosis of Diseases of the Chest (Vol.I)
11. Fraser and Pare's Diagnosis of Diseases of the Chest (Vol. II)
12. Fraser and Pare's Diagnosis of Diseases of the Chest (Vol. III)
13. Fraser and Pare's Diagnosis of Diseases of the Chest (Vol. IV)
(biking trophy)
14.
15.
16. Eleventh Hour--Catherine Coulter
17.
18.Last ______

  • SHELF 3 (left to right)

1. The Spirit of Christmas
2.
3.
4. Funk & Wagnalls New Encyclopedia Vol 14
5. McNally's Folly--Vincent Lardo
6. Funk & Wagnalls (?)
7. Astrological Patterns
8. Reader's Digest Condensed Book (titles illegible)
9. Holy Bible
10.Dirty Work--Stuart Woods
11.
12.
13.Pulmonary Diseases and Disorders--Alfred P. Fishman
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.The Scottish Bride--Catherine Coulter
19.
20.
21.
22.

23.

  • SHELF 4 (left to right)
(golf clubs in front of several books)
1.
2.
3.
4. Scientific Genius--Dean Kenneth Simonton
5. A History of World Societies--John P. McKay, John Buckler, Bennett D. Hill, Patricia Buckley Ebrey
6.
7. International Book of ____ (?)
8. Reference book
9. Reference book
10. Reference book
11. Reference book
12. Reference book
13. Reference book
14. Reference book
15. Reference book
16. Reference book
17. Encyclopedia Americana (Vol. II)
18. Encyclopedia Americana (Vol. I)
  • SHELF 5 (left to right)
1. Encyclopedia Americana (Vol. ?)
2. Encyclopedia Americana (Vol. 12)
3. Encyclopedia Americana (Vol.13)
4. America _______
5.
6.
7. The Bailey Chronicles--Catherine Cookson
8. Last Rights: Rescuing the End of Life from the Medical Establishment--Stephen Kiernan
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15. _____ Vol. 2
16. _____ Vol. 15
17. _____ Vol. 1
  • SHELF 6 (left to right)
1.
2.
3.

Julius Caesar

  • Sawyer says to Locke, "You too, Brutus?", in "Two for the Road" (Season Two). This is a reference to the famous quote, "Et tu, Brute?", which are Caesar's last words in Shakespeare's Julius Caesar. According to the chronicles, his last words were actually "Tu quoque, mi fili? ["You too, my son?"]" or even "Kaï sù, tèknon?", which is the same question, in Greek.

Juvenal

Lancelot

by Walker Percy

  • Sawyer was reading this on the beach in "Maternity Leave" when Kate asked him for a gun.
  • The title of this book references, in turn, the entire Arthurian canon.

Li Bai

  • An early Tang Dynasty (618-907) poem by Chinese poet Li Bai, "Third Eye Ascended in Dreams" is seen as calligraphy in flashbacks of Jin and Sun's home.
  • The content itself is surreal, being about a man who journeys far in a dream as though in a vivid parallel dimension, only to be abruptly awoken to the mundaneness and bitterness of reality. This is a paradox meaning that dreams can be better at revealing the truth than reality.

Locke, John

  • John Locke was a 17th century English Enlightenment philosopher who wrote two treaties on government as well as other essays about man's role as a social being.

The Lord of the Flies

by William Golding

Marcus Annaeus Lucanus

Musset, Alfred de

  • Locke attempts to recreate his brief sighting of the Blast Door Map on a page from a 1939 book of poems by Alfred de Musset, called Sur les Débuts de Melles Rachel et Pauline (Of the Debuts of Rachel and Pauline).

The Mysterious Island

by Jules Verne

  • In the novel, several people crash-land a balloon onto an island in the South Pacific (as the actual Henry Gale apparently did), where odd things happen.
  • There is an orangutan called "Jupe" (short for "Jupiter") on the island. The Hanso Foundation's Joop is very likely a reference to this.

An Occurrence At Owl Creek Bridge

by Ambrose Bierce

  • Locke is shown holding this book upside down, in the Swan, flipping through the pages as if he's trying to find loose papers between them.

The Odyssey

Epic Greek tale by Homer, sequel to The Iliad, with parallels to themes in Lost, particularly the story of Desmond and Penelope.

Our Mutual Friend

by Charles Dickens

  • Desmond had planned for this to be last book he reads before he dies.

The Outsiders

by Susan E. Hinton

  • In the flashback scene in the van during "Everybody Hates Hugo" (Season Two), Hurley's friend Johnny says to him, "Stay gold, Ponyboy." This is a reference to The Outsiders and this phrase being used in the book is, in turn, a reference to the Robert Frost poem "Nothing Gold Can Stay".


Plautus

Rainbow Six

by Tom Clancy

  • This book is shown on the bookshelf in the Swan hatch during "Orientation" (Season Two).

Romeo and Juliet

  • The character Juliet seems to be a member (or perhaps the leader) of one of two factions within the Others and to have once had a relationship with Ben, the leader of the other faction.

Rousseau, Jean-Jacques

  • Influential 18th century Swiss French philosopher who wrote The Social Contract and introduced the idea of the "noble savage".

The Stand

by Stephen King

  • Damon Lindelof has said that this novel was a major influence on Lost. Several characters in that book share certain similarities with those on the island.

A Tale of Two Cities

by Charles Dickens

The Third Policeman

by Flann O'Brien

  • This book is seen when Desmond is gathering his things as he prepares to run from the Swan after Jack damages the computer.

The Turn of the Screw

by Henry James

Virgílio

Watership Down

by Richard Adams

  • Kate finds Sawyer sitting on the beach reading this book. Boone said that he was reading it while on vacation in Australia. According to Sawyer, the book had just washed ashore.

The Wonderful Wizard of Oz

by L. Frank Baum

  • Henry Gale is the name of Dorothy's uncle. When initially captured, Ben (then insisting his name was "Henry Gale"} claimed to have come to the island in a balloon, as did the Wizard. The real Henry Gale apparently did.

A Wrinkle in Time

by Madeleine L'Engle

  • Sawyer is reading this book while Michael is working on the first raft.

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