What is ‘MYSTERY’?
Mystery is defined as something that is a secret, something where there is no clear explanation, something difficult to understand or explain or something unexplainable or unsolvable. A . An example of a mystery is the location of your
B . An example of a mystery is whether there is proof that
C .An example of a mystery is how exactly people came to be.
D .An example of a mystery is a situation where it is unclear who committed a crime.
First detective storiesThe earliest known example of a detective story was The Three Apples, one of the tales narrated by
Scheherazade ni the One Thousand and One
Nights Arabian Nights). In this story, a fisherman discovers a heavy, locked chest along the Tigris river and he sells it to the Abbasid Caliph , Harun al-Rashid . When Harun breaks open the chest, he finds inside it, the dead body of a young woman who had been cut into pieces. Harun then orders his vizier Ja'far , to solve the crime and to find the murderer within three days, or be executed if he fails in his assignment.. Suspence is generated through multiple plot twists that occur as the story
When did mystery become True popular detective fictionamong in the English-speaking the world is considered to have begun in 1841 masses ? Murders in with the publication of Poe's "The the Rue Morgue" itself,featuring "the first fictional detective, the eccentric and brilliant
C. Auguste Dupin". Poe devised a "plot formula that's been successful ever since, give or take a few shifting variables." Poe followed with further Auguste Dupin tales:
"The Mystery of Marie Rogêt" in 1843 and
Golden Age detective novels
The period of the 1920s and 1930s is generally referred to as the Golden Age of Detective Fiction. During this period, a number of very popular writers emerged, mostly British but with a notable subset of American and New Zealand writers. Female writers constituted a major portion of notable Golden Age