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The African Queen (1940)

In Central Africa of 1914, Rose Sayer buries her brother then sets out on a boat called the African Queen for the adventure of a lifetime. This edition restores the author’s original ending.

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Alice Adams (1945)

Alice Adams aspires to climb the social ladder and win the affection of a wealthy young man named Arthur Russell. This is a dramatization of the original work.

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American Notes for General Circulation (1842)

A travelogue based on the author’s trip to America and Canada between January and June of 1842. Read online at archive.org: Volume 1 and Volume 2.

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Arcadian Adventures with the Idle Rich (1914)

An undisputed comic masterpiece which includes more stories about Maricopa, the subject of Sunshine Sketches of a Little Town. Read online at archive.org.

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Around the World in Eighty Days (1995)

A new English translation illustrated by Alphonse de Neuville and Leon Benett of Jules Verne’s most popular adventure. Phineas Fogg sets out with his valet Passepartout to circle the globe in eighty days. What about that date line?

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Around the World in Eighty Days (2004)

Phineas Fogg wagers he can travel around the world in just eighty days. The year is 1872 as he sets out on the adventure with his valet Passepartout.

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Ballads and Poems (1910)

Some of the beloved English Poet Laureate’s most charming poetry. This is the enlarged second edition. Read online at archive.org.

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The Black Stallion’s Courage (1956)

When a devastating fire destroys the brood barn Alex Ramsay takes the Black back to the track to earn the money to replace it.

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Catriona: A Sequel to “Kidnapped” Being Memoirs of the Further Adventures of David Balfour at Home and Abroad (1893)

In this second volume, David Balfour continues his adventures as he puts himself on the right side of the law, reclaims his inheritance and finds himself a wife. Read online at archive.org.

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The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County and Other Sketches (1867)

Twain heard the title story told in a saloon in Angels Camp, one of the gold mining towns in California. Includes a total of forty-one pieces which had earlier appeared in newspapers. Read online at Archive.org. Or at Hathitrust.

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Cranford (1853)

A collection of short stories about the shabby genteel society of a small English town, modeled on the author’s hometown of Kelmsford. Read for free online at HathiTrust.

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English as She Is Taught (1900)

This is a reprint of a review of English as She Is Taught by Caroline B. Le Row, first published in 1887. Twain’s work first appeared in England in 1887. Read online at archive.org.

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The Fighting Littles (1941)

Bringing up the Greatest Generation was no easy job, but Ripley Little threw himself into it wholeheartedly.

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The Gentleman From Indiana (1899)

John Harkness returns home to Indiana to run a newspaper, fight corruption and the Klan, and win a seat in Congress. Read online at Hathitrust.

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Great Expectations (1861)

Young Pip has a patron -- but who? This first edition of Great Expectations was published in three volumes without illustrations. Read online at archive.org:

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Grimm’s Household Tales (1884)

This translation which has only a few ‘slightly softened’ passages was issued in two volumes and has an introduction by Andrew Lang. The Grimms’ original notes are also included.

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Hard Times for These Times (1854)

The utilitarian Mr. Gradgrind manages to destroy his children’s happiness. Read online at archive.org.

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How to Tell a Story and Other Essays (1897)

A collection of eight essays, including Fenimore Cooper’s Literary Offences. Read online at archive.org.

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Is Shakespeare Dead? from My Autobiography (1909)

Twain here points out the surprising lack of evidence that the man Shakespeare actually wrote the plays that were published under his name. He favors the Bacon hypothesis rather than the Oxford. Read online at Hathitrust.

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Jane Austen’s Letters (1995)

Includes all of Jane Austen’s known letters discovered through 1995, as well as some important letters about her.

Read online at archive.org. 

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