Again the Three Just Men

Again the Three Just Men

Edgar Wallace

More adventures of Edgar Wallace’s most popular characters, Manfred, Gonsalez, and Poiccart, better known to the underworld as the dreaded Three Just Men. Again the Three Just Men (published in the US as ‘The Law of the Three Just Men’ consists of 13 short stories. Chapters include: The Rebus; The Happy Travellers; The Abductor; The Third Coincidence; The Slane Mystery; The Marked Cheque; Mr Levingrou’s Daughter; The Share Pusher…

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Again Sanders

Again Sanders

Edgar Wallace

This is Book 12 in Wallace’s African series. It consists of 12 short stories so can be read without having to read the previous books in this series. Chapters include: Bones And The Bee; The Terrible Talker; Thy Neighbour As Thyself; The Ghost Walker; The King’s Sceptre; In The Manner Of Lipstick; The Splendid Things; Bones The Psychic; The Rich Woman; The Keepers Of The Treasure; The Present; and, M’gala The Accurst.

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After Dark

After Dark

Wilkie Collins

A collection of short stories including; After Dark; The Traveler’s Story Of A Terribly Strange Bed; The Lawyer’s Story Of A Stolen Letter; The French Governess’s Story Of Sister Rose; The Angler’s Story Of The Lady Of Glenwith Grange; The Nun’s Story Of Gabriel’s Marriage; and, The Professor’s Story Of The Yellow Mask.

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The Aesop for Children

The Aesop for Children

Aesop

Fully illustrated by Milo Winter, this is a collection of 126 of the best-loved fables, including such favorites as “The Town Mouse and the Country Mouse”, “The Ants and the Grasshopper”, “The Goose and the Golden Egg”, “The Wolf in Sheep’s Clothing,” and “The Hare and the Tortoise”.

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The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes

The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes

Arthur Conan Doyle

Twelve Sherlock Holmes stories in one handy book. A Scandal In Bohemia, The Red Headed League, A Case Of Identity, The Boscombe Valley Mystery, The Five Orange Pips, The Man With The Twisted Lip, The Blue Carbuncle, The Speckled Band, The Engineer’s Thumb, The Noble Bachelor, The Beryl Coronet and The Copper Beeches. Tales of missing jewels, missing people, weird employers, persecuted families and more.

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The Adventures of Pinocchio

The Adventures of Pinocchio

C. Collodi

Everyone knows the story of Pinocchio, the marionette who becomes a real boy. In between, Pinocchio is a bit of a scamp; not going to school, disobeying his father, etc. It’s also a lot darker than I had previously thought. The talking cricket? Pinocchio kills him. He also bites the head off a cat and depressingly enough, in Chapter 15, he gets hung from a tree. That, apparently, is where the story should have ended. When Pinocchio was first…

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Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

Mark Twain

With over 130 illustrations. Mark Twains classic tale concerns young Huckleberry Finn who runs away from home. He teams up first with Jim, a runaway slave and then later in the story, comes across the ‘Duke’, the ‘Dauphin’, the Grangerfords and the Wilks’. Banned for crudeness by several libraries upon its publication, it is still seen as controversial because of the apparent racism within the book. However, some have pointed out that the book…

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Adventure

Adventure

Jack London

Follows the “Adventure” of a plantation owner in the Solomon islands. Be warned, quite a bit of racism, and it doesn’t seem to have any underlying message about that being a bad thing. Definitely one of those books that is a product of its time.

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A Dear Little Girl at School

A Dear Little Girl at School

Amy Ella Blanchard

Edna and Cousin Ben Barker were on the back porch. It was a favorite place, for it was always shady there in summer and out of the wind on cold days. If big Cousin Ben did not always like to be where Edna was, on the other hand Edna invariably sought out Cousin Ben if he were to be found about the premises. On this special afternoon he was doing something to his wheel, getting it in order for a long ride which he had planned for the…

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A Dear Little Girl

A Dear Little Girl

Amy Ella Blanchard

A children’s story. From the first chapter: ‘Edna did not like that word opportunity; it always seemed to her that it meant something unpleasant. She had noticed that when pleasant things came along they were rarely spoken of as “opportunities,” but were just happenings.’

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