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English Literature in the Ninth Grade

By: Kellogg, Adelbert E; Blanchard, Milton E

Medicine

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Khrestomatiia Po Istorii Zapadno-Evropeskikh Literatur : Vol. 1

By: Kogan, Petr Semenovich, 1872-1932

Medicine

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Iran, A Country Study

By: Louis R. Mortimer

Foreword: This volume is one in a continuing series of books prepared by the Federal Research Division of the Library of Congress under the Country Studies/Area Handbook Program sponsored by the Department of the Army. The last two pages of this book list the other published studies. Most books in the series deal with a particular foreign country, describing and analyzing its political, economic, social, and national security systems and institutions, and examining the i...

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Your Life Is Mine

By: Gary Barton

I've known you for a long time, Johnnie Dale. Sure, I remember you from the old days. I remember seeing pictures of you and reading something in the papers a couple of times. And once in a while, your name would come up in one of those cheap dives where the whiskey is cheap and the air is heavy and foul with smoke; one of those places you cops don't know much about. The things they said about you weren’t nice, Johnnie Dale. But they all meant the same: Johnnie Dale—cold,...

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Tales of Fashionable Life : Volume 5

By: Edgeworth, Maria, 1767-1849

v. 1. Ennui. v. 2. Almeria. Madame de Fleury. The dun. v. 3. Manuvring. v. 4. Vivian. v. 5-6. Emilie de Coulanges. The absentee; Chau & Chau. Blunden

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Bevis : The Story of a Boy

By: Richard Jefferies

CHAPTER I. BEVIS AT WORK. One morning a large wooden case was brought to the farmhouse, and Bevis, impatient to see what was in it, ran for the hard chisel and the hammer, and would not consent to put off the work of undoing it for a moment. It must be done directly. The case was very broad and nearly square, but only a few inches deep, and was formed of thin boards. They placed it for him upon the floor, and, kneeling down, he tapped the chisel, driving the edge in unde...

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Of Crimes and Punishments

By: Cesare Bonesana

Excerpt: In every human society, there is an effort continually tending to confer on one part the height of power and happiness, and to reduce the other to the extreme of weakness and misery. The intent of good laws is to oppose this effort, and to diffuse their influence universally and equally. But men generally abandoned the care of their most important concerns to the uncertain prudence and discretion of those whose interest it is to reject the best and wisest instit...

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Curiosities of Literature

By: Isaac Disraeli
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The Adulteress ; Or, Anecdotes of Two Noble Families : A Tale : Vo...

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Johan Ludvig Heibergs Prosaiske Skrifter

By: Heiberg, J. L. (Johan Ludvig), 1791-1860
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The Art of the Exposition

By: Eugen Neuhaus

Publisher's Announcement: The following pages have grown out of many talks given during the year by Mr. Neuhaus to his students at the University of California. Presented to the public in the form of a series of evening lectures at the University, and repeated before many other organizations throughout California, his interpretation of the Art of the Exposition roused a demand for its repetition so widespread as only to be met by the aid of the printing press.

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Clue for Clue

By: Maxwell Grant

TALBOT BRANFORD unlocked the door of the Dutch Room, gave a short bow and a dour smile as he spoke in a tone that was blunt, if not curt: There you are, ladies and gentlemen—the cherished treasures of my esteemed friend Wadden van Zuyder. This wasn't the first time that Lamont Cranston had seen the Dutch Room, the strongly locked and heavily shuttered apartment on the second floor of Branford's brownstone home. Nor was it a novelty to Glenn Owen, the New York diamond mer...

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Four Meetings

By: Henry James

I saw her but four times, though I remember them vividly; she made her impression on me. I thought her very pretty and very interesting—a touching specimen of a type with which I had had other and perhaps less charming associations. I'm sorry to hear of her death, and yet when I think of it why SHOULD I be? The last time I saw her she was certainly not—! But it will be of interest to take our meetings in order. The first was in the country, at a small tea-party, one snow...

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Heroic Legends

By: Agnes Grozier Herbertson

Excerpt: THE Two Brothers. Bellisant, the sister of King Pepin of France, sat in her round room, broidering. She had hair that was bright as the sun that stained her window, and eyes that were clear as pools of dew. She had a peaked chin and an air of wonderment. She held her needle with a grace that was fair to see. Bellisant was fairest of all fair maidens, and there was that about her that won men?s hearts, so that they loved her, not counting the cost of loving. But ...

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The Divided Horsecloth

By: Eugene Mason

Excerpt: Each owes it to his fellows to tell as best he may, or, better still, to write with fair enticing words, such deeds and adventures as are good and profitable for us to know. For as men come and go about their business in the world, many things are told them which it is seemly to keep in remembrance. Therefore, it becomes those who say and relate, diligently and with fair intent to keep such matters in thought and study, even as did our fathers before us. Theirs ...

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All Along the River : A Novel

By: Braddon, M. E. (Mary Elizabeth), 1835-1915

Wolff, R.L. 19th cent. fiction

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Good Lady Ducayne

By: Mary E. Braddon

Excerpt: Bella Rolleston had made up her mind that her only chance of earning her bread and helping her mother to an occasional crust was by going out into the great unknown world as companion to a lady. She was willing to go to any lady rich enough to pay her a salary and so eccentric as to wish for a hired companion. Five shillings told off reluctantly from one of those sovereigns which were so rare with the mother and daughter, and which melted away so quickly, five s...

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Crime and Punishment

By: Fyodor Dostoyevsky

ON AN exceptionally hot evening early in July a young man came out of the garret in which he lodged in S. Place and walked slowly, as though in hesitation, towards K. bridge. He had successfully avoided meeting his landlady on the staircase. His garret was under the roof of a high, five-storied house and was more like a cupboard than a room. The landlady who provided him with garret, dinners, and attendance, lived on the floor below, and every time he went out he was obl...

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The Mysterious Key and What It Opened

By: Louisa May Alcott

Excerpt: ?This is the third time I've found you poring over that old rhyme. What is the charm, Richard? Not its poetry I fancy.? And the young wife laid a slender hand on the yellow, time?worn page where, in Old English text, appeared the lines she laughed at. Richard Trevlyn looked up with a smile and threw by the book, as if annoyed at being discovered reading it. Drawing his wife?s hand through his own, he led her back to her couch, folded the soft shawls about her, a...

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The Ridpath Library of Universal Literature

By: Ridpath, John Clark, 1840-1900

Description: Vol. 25, index

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