By: Adelaide M. G. Campbell
|Sarah's First Start in Life.|
By: Adelbert von Chamisso (1781-1838)
By: Adele Garrison
Revelations of a Wife
Adele Garrison was the nom de plume of Nana Springer White, an American writer. Her career included time as a schoolteacher in Milwaukee. She later worked as an editor for the Milwaukee Sentinel and then a reporter and writer for the Chicago Examiner and Chicago American. “Revelations of a Wife” ran as a serial story in her daily newspaper column in multiple American newspapers from 1915 until the Depression. It told the story of the marital ups and downs of Margaret “Madge” Graham, an independent-minded former schoolteacher, and her husband Dicky, an artist. At the height of the story’s popularity, it had one million regular readers.
By: Adelia Belle Beard and Lina Beard
On the Trail
On The Trail, An Outdoor Book For GirlsBy Lina Beard And Adelia Belle BeardPRESENTATION The joyous, exhilarating call of the wilderness and the forest camp is surely and steadily penetrating through the barriers of brick, stone, and concrete; through the more or less artificial life of town and city; and the American girl is listening eagerly. It is awakening in her longings for free, wholesome, and adventurous outdoor life, for the innocent delights of nature-loving Thoreau and bird-loving Burroughs...
By: Adeline Sergeant (1851-1904)
|Under False Pretences A Novel|
|A Life Sentence A Novel|
|Name and Fame A Novel|
|A True Friend A Novel|
|Brooke's Daughter A Novel|
By: Adeline Trafton (1845-)
|An American Girl Abroad|
By: Adin Ballou (1803-1890)
Christian Non-Resistance, In All Its Important Bearings
In this short book, Ballou defends the notion that non-resistance (today we call it non-violence) is the superior Christian method, and the one practiced by Jesus himself.
By: Adlai E. (Adlai Ewing) Stevenson (1835-1914)
|Something of Men I Have Known With Some Papers of a General Nature, Political, Historical, and Retrospective|
By: Adolf Hausrath (1837-1909)
|Klytia A Story of Heidelberg Castle|
By: Adolf von Harnack (1851-1930)
|History of Dogma, Volume 1|
By: Adolph Francis Alphonse Bandelier (1840-1914)
|The Delight Makers|
|Historical Introduction to Studies Among the Sedentary Indians of New Mexico; Report on the Ruins of the Pueblo of Pecos Papers Of The Archæological Institute Of America, American Series, Vol. I|
|Documentary History of the Rio Grande Pueblos of New Mexico; I. Bibliographic Introduction Papers of the School of American Archaeology, No. 13|
By: Adolph Keitel
|Government By the Brewers?|
By: Adolph Streckfuss (1823-1895)
|Too Rich A Romance|
|Castle Hohenwald A Romance|
|The Lonely House|
By: Adolphus W. Greely (1844-1935)
Explorers and Travellers
“Explorers and Travellers” is a collection of short biographies of some of America’s intrepid explorers. Adolphus W. Greely writes brief but very complete histories of men who risked life and fortune to discover more of our world. A thoroughly enjoyable work if you enjoy exploration and adventure.
By: Adolphus William Ward (1837-1924)
|Dickens English Men of Letters|
By: Adoniram Judson Ladd
|On the Firing Line in Education|
By: Adrian Constantine Anson (1852-1922)
|A Ball Player's Career Being the Personal Experiences and Reminiscensces of Adrian C. Anson|
By: Adrien Sylvain (1826-1914)
|Gold Dust A Collection of Golden Counsels for the Sanctification of Daily Life|
By: Aemilia Lanyer (1569-1645)
Salve Deus Rex Judaeorum
Aemilia Lanyer's 1611 poem is far more than a retelling of The Passion. It comprises a spirited defense of Eve (and, by extension, all women), elegant praises for her female patrons, a catalogue of virtuous women of the ancient world, and closes with the first "country house" poem written by a woman in English.
By: Aeschylus (525/524 BC - c. 455/456 BC)
The Oresteia is a trilogy by Aeschylus, one of the foremost playwrights of ancient Greece. It encompasses three plays: Agamemnon, The Libation Bearers, and The Furies. It tells the tragic tale of the House of Atreus, whose inhabitants have been cursed and are doomed to play out their bloody, vengeful destinies. At the beginning of the first part, the Trojan War has ended and the Greek general, Agamemnon, is returning victorious to his wife Clytemnestra. Yet she finds it difficult to forgive his sacrifice of their daughter, Iphigenia, who was killed to ensure the Greek fleet fair winds in their voyage to Troy...
Seven Against Thebes
In this, the only extant tragedy from Aeschylus' trilogy about the House of Oedipus, Thebes is under siege from Polynices, a former prince of Thebes. After King Oedipus left his city and cursed the princes, Polynices and his brother, Eteocles, decided to rule alternately, switching at the end of every year. However, at the end of his year as king, Eteocles refused to turn power over to his brother and exiled him, fulfilling his father's curse that the two brothers could not rule peacefully. In the action of the play, Polynices and a group of Argive soldiers are attacking Thebes so that he can take his place as ruler...
By: Aesop (620 BC - 563 BC)
As children, our first experience of the magic of talking animals, the conflict between good and evil, the battle of wits between the cunning and the innocent most probably came from Aesop's Fables. These delightful, pithy and brief narratives are simple, easy to understand and convey their message in a memorable and charming fashion. Aesop's Fables by Aesop consists of about 600 tales, some well-loved and familiar, others less known but just as entertaining and educative and help us map the perimeters of our moral universe...
The Aesop for Children
THE AESOP FOR CHILDRENTHE WOLF AND THE KIDThere was once a little Kid whose growing horns made him think he was a grown-up Billy Goat and able to take care of himself. So one evening when the flock started home from the pasture and his mother called, the Kid paid no heed and kept right on nibbling the tender grass. A little later when he lifted his head, the flock was gone. He was all alone. The sun was sinking. Long shadows came creeping over the ground. A chilly little wind came creeping with them making scary noises in the grass...
By: Agénor Gasparin (1810-1871)
|The Uprising of a Great People The United States in 1861. to Which is Added a Word of Peace on the Difference Between England the United States.|
By: Agnes Baden-Powell (1858-1945)
|How Girls Can Help Their Country|
By: Agnes Blake Poor
|Boston Neighbours In Town and Out|
By: Agnes C. Laut (1871-1936)
|Pathfinders of the West Being the Thrilling Story of the Adventures of the Men Who Discovered the Great Northwest: Radisson, La Vérendrye, Lewis and Clark|
|Vikings of the Pacific The Adventures of the Explorers who Came from the West, Eastward|
Chronicles of Canada Volume 22 - Pioneers of the Pacific Coast: A Chronicle of Sea Rovers and Fur Hunters
This, volume 22 of the Chronicles of Canada series, describes the exploration of the Canadian Pacific coast, British Columbia, and Alaska. It includes accounts of Bering, Cook, Vancouver, Mackenzie, Fraser, and Thompson.
Chronicles of Canada Volume 23 - The Cariboo Trail: A Chronicle of the Gold-fields of British Columbia
Between the California and Yukon/Klondike gold rushes was the Cariboo Gold Rush in what would become northern British Columbia. The first discovery was made in 1859, but the rush didn't get underway in earnest until 1861. This short work documents the story of this lesser-known era and how it directly affected the development of British Columbia.
|The Story of the Trapper|
|Through Our Unknown Southwest|
|Lords of the North|
|Heralds of Empire Being the Story of One Ramsay Stanhope, Lieutenant to Pierre Radisson in the Northern Fur Trade|
|The Canadian Commonwealth|
|The Freebooters of the Wilderness|
Canada: the Empire of the North
CANADA, THE EMPIRE OF THE NORTHBy Agnes C. LautPREFACETo re-create the shadowy figures of the heroic past, to clothe the dead once more in flesh and blood, to set the puppets of the play in life's great dramas again upon the stage of action,--frankly, this may not be formal history, but it is what makes the past most real to the present day. Pictures of men and women, of moving throngs and heroic episodes, stick faster in the mind than lists of governors and arguments on treaties. Such pictures may not be history, but they breathe life into the skeletons of the past...
By: Agnes Deans Cameron (1863-1912)
|The New North|
By: Agnes E. Ryan (1878-1954)
|The Torch Bearer A Look Forward and Back at the Woman's Journal, the Organ of the Woman's Movement|
By: Agnes Edwards (1888-1954)
Old Coast Road From Boston to Plymouth
A delightful trip from Boston through a dozen South Shore towns to Plymouth, stopping in each to explore a bit of the local history and 'modern' highlights. Written in 1920, it's a great journey through the past.
By: Agnes Ethel Conway (1885-1950)
The Book of Art for Young People
This is a charming book on Art History for children (and everyone else). Each chapter focuses on a great painting, reproduced in color in the original text. The authors explain the story behind the paintings, as well as the life, times, and techniques of the artists.
By: Agnes H. Morton
By: Agnes M. (Agnes Mary) Clerke (1842-1907)
|A Popular History of Astronomy During the Nineteenth Century Fourth Edition|
By: Agnes M. [Translator] Dunne
|After Long Years and Other Stories|
By: Agnes Maule Machar (1837-1927)
|Lucy Raymond Or, The Children's Watchword|
|Roland Graeme: Knight A Novel of Our Time|
By: Agnes Repplier (1855-1950)
Americans and Others
A collection of sometimes biting, always clever commentaries on some of life's foibles -- as apt today as when Ms. Repplier wrote them in 1912. Though less know to modern readers, Repplier was in her prime ranked among the likes of Willa Cather. Note: Section 13 contains the word niggards. I put it in print here so that it will not be mistaken for a racial epithet when heard. (written by Mary Schneider)
In Our Convent Days
With her usual wit and charm, Ms. Repplier recalls her days at Eden Hall, the Convent of the Sacred Heart in Torresdale, north of Philadelphia. She shares the highlights (and some of the low lights) of her time there. Perhaps this sharp eye, nurtured by her willfulness and independent spirit, was the reason she was not invited to return to Eden after her second year. Not only Catholics or boarding school alumnae will find this book entertaining; anyone who went to school or who looks back on their childhood will see their own experience somewhere in this memoir.
By: Agnes Rush Burr
|Russell H. Conwell|