By: Anna Laetitia Barbauld (1743-1825)
|Eighteen Hundred and Eleven|
|Charles' Journey to France, and Other Tales|
By: Anna M. (Anna Mary) Galbraith (1859-)
|The Four Epochs of Woman's Life; a study in hygiene|
By: Anna M. Barnes
|The Red Miriok|
By: Anna Magdalena Johannsen
|Everlasting Pearl One of China's Women|
By: Anna May Wilson
|The Days of Mohammed|
By: Anna Maynard Barbour (d. 1941)
That Mainwaring Affair
As wealthy financier, Hugh Mainwaring dictates his last will and testament to his private secretary, it would be impossible for him to imagine the shocking chain of events that he is about to set into motion. This best-selling mystery novel was first published in 1901 and remains an entertaining mix of detective work, courtroom drama and family intrigue.
At the Time Appointed
"Those who remember that excellent detective story, That Mainwaring Affair will expect to find plenty of mystery and exciting incidents in A. Maynard Barbour's latest novel, called At the Time Appointed, and they will realize their expectations.The author has a certain way of forecasting events and making people utter prophetic words, all bound to find their fulfillment somewhere before the last chapter is ended, that is eminently characteristic of one who delights in the knitting and raveling of the intricate plots which are a prime necessity in a detective story...
By: Anna McClure Sholl
|The Faery Tales of Weir|
By: Anna Potter Wright
|Rosa's Quest Or, The Way to the Beautiful Land|
By: Anna Robertson Brown Lindsay (1864-1948)
By: Anna Seward (1742-1809)
|Original sonnets on various subjects; and odes paraphrased from Horace|
By: Anna Sewell
This unique tale is narrated by a lovely, gentle horse named Black Beauty and has remained a children's classic since it was first published in 1877. It earned eternal name and fame for its author Anna Sewell, an invalid who died within a few months of publication. According to current estimates, it has sold more than fifty million copies world wide, been translated into many languages and delighted generations of children. The original title page reads: Black Beauty: Translated from the original Equine by Anna Sewell and this gives the reader an instant glimpse into what the book will be about...
BLACK BEAUTY - Young Folks Edition
The same beloved story of the adventures and misadventures and of a young horse that we all know and love, but rewritten by the author for young people with much shorter chapters. All of the pathos, tenderness and fun are still there, just written for a younger audience. While forthrightly teaching animal welfare, it also teaches how to treat people with kindness, sympathy, and respect.
By: Anna W. Ford Piper
|Peak's Island A Romance of Buccaneer Days|
By: Annabel Sharp
|Peggy Parsons at Prep School|
|Peggy Parsons a Hampton Freshman|
By: Anne Austin (1895-??)
Murder at Bridge
Set in the affluent town of Hamilton, Austin’s classic presents a whodunit mystery focusing on a crime involving a young woman who has been murdered under mysterious circumstances during a game of Bridge, with no hard evidence pointing to the perpetrator. Accordingly, the townspeople are also affected by the mystery and they refuse to play the dummy in fear of sharing the same fate as the unfortunate victim. A gripping mystery crime novel, Murder at Bridge evokes feelings of suspense, awe, mystery and puts to the test the crime solving capabilities of the audience as they take up the role of detective...
By: Anne Beale
|Gladys, the Reaper|
By: Anne Brontë (1820-1849)
The Tenant of Wildfell Hall
An epistolary novel, The Tenant of Wildfell Hall follows the courageous journey of the protagonist, Helen Graham, as she struggles to escape her socially imposed role as dutiful wife, while also acting on her moral responsibilities as a mother and self-respect as a woman. Published in 1848, under the pseudonym Acton Bell, the novel provoked much criticism at the time of its release due to its shocking content and atypical portrayal of an English wife, who not only defies the strict conventions of society, but also consciously violates the law that legally represses the rights of women...
Agnes Grey is the daughter of a minister, whose family comes to financial ruin. Desperate to earn money to care for herself, she takes one of the few jobs allowed to respectable women in the early Victorian era, as a governess to the children of the wealthy. In working with two different families, the Bloomfields and the Murrays, she comes to learn about the troubles that face a young woman who must try to rein in unruly, spoiled children for a living, and about the ability of wealth and status to destroy social values. After her father's death, Agnes opens a small school with her mother and finds happiness with a man who loves her for herself.
Many victorian women felt trapped by the role society gave them. So did Anne Bronte. This is a poem about lonleyness, and about feeling caged. A poem which would bring tears to your eyes.
Agnes Grey (Version 3)
Anne Bronte's semi-autobiographic novel about Agnes Grey, a young woman who becomes a governess to support her family, but finds her new career more difficult than she expected.
By: Anne Burrows Gilchrist (1828-1885)
|The Letters of Anne Gilchrist and Walt Whitman|
By: Anne C. E. (Anne Crosby Emery) Allinson (1871-1932)
|Roads from Rome|
By: Anne C. Lynch Botta (1815-1891)
|Handbook of Universal Literature From the Best and Latest Authorities|
By: Anne Douglas Sedgwick (1873-1935)
|The Nest, The White Pagoda, The Suicide, A Forsaken Temple, Miss Jones and The Masterpiece|
|A Fountain Sealed|
By: Anne Harrison Fanshawe (1625-1680?)
|Memoirs of Lady Fanshawe|
By: Anne Hollingsworth Wharton (1845-1928)
|In Château Land|
By: Anne MacLanahan Grenfell (1885-1938)
Le Petit Nord
A collection of letters from Anne (MacLanahan) Grenfell, future wife of Sir Wilfred Grenfell, regarding her year of missionary service at the orphanage in St. Anthony, Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada.
By: Anne Manning (1807-1879)
|Mary Powell & Deborah's Diary|
By: Anne Reeve Aldrich (1866-1892)
|A Village Ophelia and Other Stories|
By: Anne Thackeray Ritchie (1837-1919)
|A Book of Sibyls Miss Barbauld, Miss Edgeworth, Mrs Opie, Miss Austen|
By: Anne Wales Abbott ed. (1808-1908)
Autumn Leaves, Original Pieces in Prose and Verse
The pieces gathered into this volume were, with two exceptions, written for the entertainment of a private circle, without any view to publication. The editor would express her thanks to the writers, who, at her solicitation, have allowed them to be printed. They are published with the hope of aiding a work of charity,—the establishment of an Agency for the benefit of the poor in Cambridge,—to which the proceeds of the sale will be devoted.
By: Anne Walker
|A Matter of Proportion|
By: Anne Warner (1869-1913)
|A Woman's Will|
|Susan Clegg and Her Love Affairs|
|The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary|
|Seeing France with Uncle John|
|Susan Clegg and Her Friend Mrs. Lathrop|
|Susan Clegg and Her Neighbors' Affairs|
|Susan Clegg and a Man in the House|
By: Annie Ashmore
|Faithful Margaret A Novel|
By: Annie Besant (1847-1933)
In her autobiography, Annie Besant poignantly writes of her search for the truth of what she believed in, leaving Christianity behind to embrace Atheism, and ultimately finding her peace in Theosophy, which she became interested in after meeting Helena Blavatsky. She moved to India to better study Theosophical ideas and this is where she made her home until her death. She was a gifted orator and writer, often speaking and writing on her religious beliefs, as well as women's rights and social reform...
My Path to Atheism
My Path to Atheism is a remarkable document in many ways, not least that it was written by a woman in Victorian England, not the most open free-thinking of societies, especially for women at that time. It needed a remarkable woman to write such a revolutionary and to 19th century minds, heretical document in a society where the Church had such a stronghold. Besant herself was originally married to a clergyman, but her increasingly anti-religious views and writings led to a legal separation. She went...
By: Annie Brassey (1839-1887)
|The Last Voyage to India and Australia, in the 'Sunbeam'|
|A Voyage in the 'Sunbeam' Our Home on the Ocean for Eleven Months|
By: Annie E. Keeling
|Great Britain and Her Queen|
|Andrew Golding A Tale of the Great Plague|
By: Annie Eliot Trumbull (1857-1949)
|A Christmas Accident and Other Stories|
By: Annie F. Johnston (1863-1931)
The Little Colonel
The scene of this story is laid in Kentucky. Its heroine is a small girl, who is known as the Little Colonel, on account of her fancied resemblance to an old-school Southern gentleman, whose fine estate and old family are famous in the region. (Introduction taken from original book.)
The Gate of the Giant Scissors
This is the story of Joyce, an American girl who has been sent abroad to France to study, and of her adventures in France, - the wonderful house with the gate of The Giant Scissors, Jules, her little playmate, Sister Denis, the cruel Brossard, and her dear Aunt Kate.
Two Little Knights of Kentucky
In This volume the Little Colonel returns to us like an old friend, but with added grace and charm. She is not, however, the central figure of the story, that place being taken by the “two little knights,” Malcolm and Keith, little Southern aristocrats, whose chivalrous natures lead them through a series of interesting adventures.
The Little Colonel's House Party
Lloyd Sherman, the "Little Colonel", is a girl of eleven whose mother invites three other girls to spend a month with Lloyd in her beautiful home in Kentucky. The children come from very different homes, but fall into the new ways very readily. The account of their escapades will amuse young readers. A bit of disobedience on the part of one spoiled girl leads to something of a tragedy, in which Betty, the nicest of the children, is the sufferer.This series for girls from the early 1900’s, begun...
The Little Colonel's Hero
In this sixth volume of “The Little Colonel Series” for girls, Lloyd is surprised with a gift for her twelfth birthday, of a summer trip to Europe. In Geneva she becomes friends with an old Prussian major and his Red Cross dog, a St. Bernard named Hero. Through many adventures, in the end the Little Colonel learns the true meaning of selfless duty.
|The Rescue of the Princess Winsome A Fairy Play for Old and Young|
|The Story of Dago|
|Mildred's Inheritance Just Her Way; Ann's Own Way|
|Cicely and Other Stories|
|The Little Colonel: Maid of Honor|
Little Colonel's Christmas Vacation
In this delightful story ”The Little Colonel's Christmas Vacation” by Annie Fellows Johnston the Little Colonel, Lloyd Sherman. together with her friends Betty, Kitty and Allison are starting the schoolyear at a new school, Warwick Hall, a Boardingschool for girls in Washington. They find it a wonderful and stimulating place, make many new friends and have many experiences and also adventures there. But Lloyd comes down with high fever shortly before Christmas, and while home on Christmas Vacation she almost breaks down, and the doctor says she must not go back to school but stay at home to regain her health...
|Ole Mammy's Torment|
|The Little Colonel's Chum: Mary Ware|
|Mary Ware's Promised Land|
|The Legend of the Bleeding-heart|
|The Story of the Red Cross as told to The Little Colonel|
|Flip's "Islands of Providence"|
|Georgina of the Rainbows|
|The Quilt that Jack Built; How He Won the Bicycle|
By: Annie Fields (1834-1915)
|Authors and Friends|
By: Annie Frances Perram
|For John's Sake and Other Stories.|
By: Annie Gregg Savigny (1901-)
|A Heart-Song of To-day|
|A Romance of Toronto A Novel|
By: Annie H Ryder
|Hold Up Your Heads, Girls! : Helps for Girls, in School and Out|
By: Annie Hamilton Donnell (1862-)
|The Very Small Person|
|Miss Theodosia's Heartstrings|
|Four Girls and a Compact|
|Judith Lynn A Story of the Sea|
|Gloria and Treeless Street|
|Glory and the Other Girl|
|Three Young Knights|
By: Annie Heloise Abel
|The American Indian as Participant in the Civil War|
By: Annie L. Burton (c. 1858-)
Memories of Childhood's Slavery Days
This is a short and simple, yet poignant autobiography of Annie Burton, who recounts her early carefree childhood as a slave on a southern plantation while the Civil War raged around her, and after the Emancipation Proclamation, how her life changed as she struggled to maintain herself and family, manage her finances, and develop as a free person of color. The last half of the narrative relies heavily upon speeches, poems, and hymns written by others that stirred Annie's religious passions and increased her pride in her heritage, including a very powerful speech by Dr...
By: Annie Lash Jester
|Domestic Life in Virginia in the Seventeenth Century|
By: Annie Payson Call (1853-1940)
|Nerves and Common Sense|
|The Freedom of Life|
|Power Through Repose|
|As a Matter of Course|
|A Man of the World|
By: Annie Roe Carr
Nan Sherwood at Pine Camp
A school girl story about two Illinois teens and the adventures they have with family,friends and the chance to go to a boarding school in Michigan in the early 1920's.
|Nan Sherwood at Palm Beach Or Strange Adventures Among The Orange Groves|