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  1. What's Up With the Ending? Hmm, good question – what is up with this ending? Basically, the story leaves us right in the middle of things. If you're stumped by the rapid-fire sequence of events of the last chapter, don't worry—so are we, and so is everyone.

  2. Miles didn't die (physically) and he is actually the man narrating the tale. James - I believe - was trying to make a point, symbolically, on the overwhelming "smothering" force of the Nanny on his young, developing male psyche. Miles was expelled for saying bad things to boys he "liked".

  3. 21 de abr. de 2020 · The Ending of 'The Turning' Tries Its Best with a Classic Gothic Horror Trope By Emma Stefansky Updated on 4/21/2020 at 5:35 PM Universal Pictures This article contains major spoilers for the...

    • Emma Stefansky
  4. Grose reveals that Quint had been “too free” with Miles, and Miss Jessel with Flora. The governess is on her guard, but the days pass without incident, and Miles and Flora express increased affection for the governess. The lull is broken one evening when something startles the governess from her reading.

    • Henry James
    • 1898
  5. The letter does not specify the circumstances of his expulsion. The governess has not yet met Miles at this point—he hadn’t yet come home from school—so her relationship with him begins on a mysterious and sour note, and this colors her relationship with the boy throughout her time at Bly.