Books Should Be Free
Loyal Books
Free Public Domain Audiobooks & eBook Downloads
Search by: Title, Author or Keyword

Graham's Magazine, Vol. XXXII No. 4, April 1848   By:

Book cover

In Graham's Magazine, Vol. XXXII No. 4, April 1848, an eclectic blend of fiction, poetry, and non-fiction enthralls readers with its diverse range of topics and imaginative storytelling. Penned by Various authors, this edition captures the spirit of 19th-century literature and offers literary enthusiasts a delightful journey through captivating narratives and profound reflections.

One of the highlights of this collection is the fiction section, where readers are treated to an assortment of tales that transport them to different times and places. From thrilling adventures to heartwarming love stories, these narratives showcase the authors' skill in constructing imaginative worlds and relatable characters. Each story unfolds with a well-paced rhythm, keeping the reader engaged until the satisfying denouement.

Alongside the mesmerizing fiction, Graham's Magazine dedicates space to thought-provoking non-fiction pieces that address social and cultural issues of the era. Whether discussing prevailing norms or voicing critical perspectives, these articles give readers valuable insights into the mindset of the time and offer a lens into 19th-century society.

Among the literary gems in this edition are the remarkable poetry selections. These verses, carefully crafted by Various poets, evoke a range of emotions and themes. From the beautiful and serene to the melancholic and introspective, each poem carries a unique voice that captivates readers and stimulates their imagination.

While Graham's Magazine, Vol. XXXII No. 4, April 1848 covers an impressive variety of genres, its true strength lies in the diversity of its contributing authors. By featuring works from Several writers, the publication ensures a vast tapestry of perspectives, styles, and themes. This inclusivity enriches the overall reading experience and serves as a reminder of the vitality and richness of the literary world.

However, it is essential to note that this edition of Graham's Magazine may not appeal to those seeking a singular, coherent narrative. As a compilation of various works, readers may encounter different storytelling styles and literary tastes, which might disrupt the flow for individuals accustomed to a conventional novel format. Nevertheless, for those who enjoy dipping into an assortment of literary creations, this magazine offers a treasure trove of literary discoveries waiting to be explored.

In conclusion, Graham's Magazine, Vol. XXXII No. 4, April 1848 by Various is a captivating collection that exemplifies the breadth and depth of 19th-century literature. With its well-crafted fiction, thought-provoking non-fiction, and evocative poetry, this edition showcases the talents of Various authors while inviting readers on a literary journey through time and space. Though it may not suit everyone's reading preferences, for those seeking a diverse and immersive experience, this magazine is an excellent addition to their collection.

First Page:






Jacob Jones was clerk in a commission store at a salary of five hundred dollars a year. He was just twenty two, and had been receiving this salary for two years. Jacob had no one to care for but himself; but, somehow or other, it happened that he did not lay up any money, but, instead, usually had from fifty to one hundred dollars standing against him on the books of his tailors.

"How much money have you laid by, Jacob?" said one day the merchant who employed him. This question came upon Jacob rather suddenly; and coming from the source that it did, was not an agreeable one for the merchant was a very careful and economical man.

"I havn't laid by any thing yet," replied Jacob, with a slight air of embarrassment.

"You havn't!" said the merchant, in surprise. "Why what have you done with your money?"

"I've spent it, somehow or other."

"It must have been somehow or other, I should think, or somehow else," returned the employer, half seriously, and half playfully. "But really, Jacob, you are a very thoughtless young man to waste your money."

"I don't think I waste my money," said Jacob.

"What, then, have you done with it?" asked the merchant... Continue reading book >>

eBook Downloads
ePUB eBook
• iBooks for iPhone and iPad
• Nook
• Sony Reader
Kindle eBook
• Mobi file format for Kindle
Read eBook
• Load eBook in browser
Text File eBook
• Computers
• Windows
• Mac

Review this book

Popular Genres
More Genres
Paid Books