By: Edward C. Taylor
|Ted Strong in Montana Or, With Lariat and Spur|
By: Edward Dyson (1865-1931)
|In the Roaring Fifties|
|The Missing Link|
|The Gold-Stealers A Story of Waddy|
By: Edward Eggleston (1837-1902)
"Want to be a school-master, do you? You? Well, what would you do in Flat Crick deestrick, I'd like to know? Why, the boys have driv off the last two, and licked the one afore them like blazes. You might teach a summer school, when nothin' but children come. But I 'low it takes a right smart man to be school-master in Flat Crick in the winter. They'd pitch you out of doors, sonny, neck and heels, afore Christmas."
|Queer Stories for Boys and Girls|
|The Faith Doctor A Story of New York|
|The Hoosier School-boy|
By: Edward Eldridge
|A California Girl|
By: Edward Elmer Smith (1890-1965)
Masters of Space
The Masters had ruled all space with an unconquerable iron fist. But the Masters were gone. And this new, young race who came now to take their place–could they hope to defeat the ancient Enemy of All?
By: Edward Everett Hale (1822-1909)
|The Man Without a Country and Other Tales|
Christmas Eve and Christmas Day
This is a collection of ten Christmas Stories, some of which have been published before. I have added a little essay, written on the occasion of the first Christmas celebrated by the King of Italy in Rome.
|The Brick Moon and Other Stories|
Man Without A Country And Other Tales
Edward Everett Hale (1822 – 1909) was an American author, historian and Unitarian clergyman. Hale first came to notice as a writer in 1859, when he contributed the short story "My Double and How He Undid Me" to the Atlantic Monthly. He soon published other stories in the same periodical. His best known work was "The Man Without a Country", published in the Atlantic in 1863 and intended to strengthen support in the Civil War for the Union cause in the North. Though the story is set in the early 19th century, it is an allegory about the upheaval of the American Civil War...
|If, Yes and Perhaps Four Possibilities and Six Exaggerations with Some Bits of Fact|
By: Edward George Bulwer-Lytton (1803-1873)
Last Days of Pompeii
The Last Days of Pompeii, a novel by Edward George Bulwer-Lytton tells the love story of the Greeks Glaucus and Ione who were living in Pompeii when Mt. Vesuvius erupted and destroyed the city. But aside from telling their romance, the book is also full of insights about the decadent lifestyle of the Romans during the later part of their empire’s history. The different characters in the story represent the different civilizations which they come from. Glaucus, the main protagonist in the novel was portrayed as a handsome Greek nobleman...
The Coming Race
Edward George Earle Lytton Bulwer-Lytton, 1st Baron Lytton (1803-1873) was an English novelist, poet, playright, and politician. Lord Lytton was a florid, popular writer of his day, who coined such phrases as “the great unwashed”, “pursuit of the almighty dollar”, “the pen is mightier than the sword”, and the infamous incipit “It was a dark and stormy night.” Despite his popularity in his heyday, today his name is known as a byword for bad writing. San Jose State University holds...
Zanoni, a timeless Rosicrucian brother, cannot fall in love without losing his power of immortality; but he does fall in love with Viola Pisani, a promising young opera singer from Naples, the daughter of Pisani, a misunderstood Italian violinist. An English gentleman named Glyndon loves Viola as well, but is indecisive about proposing marriage, and then renounces his love in order to pursue occult study. The story develops in the days of the French Revolution in 1789. Zanoni has lived since the Chaldean civilization...
|Rienzi, Last of the Roman Tribunes|
|Leila or, the Siege of Granada|
By: Edward H. Hurlbut
Lanagan Amateur Detective
This is a 1913 collection of ten short detective stories by a not well known writer. Jack Lanagan is a police reporter for a daily newspaper in San Francisco, who has the confidence of the chief of police and access to all sorts of levels of city life. - Summary by David Wales
By: Edward Howard (-1841)
|Rattlin the Reefer|
By: Edward Jenkins (1838-1910)
|Ginx's Baby: his birth and other misfortunes; a satire|
By: Edward Joseph Harrington O'Brien (1890-1941)
|The Best Short Stories of 1917 and the Yearbook of the American Short Story|
|The Best Short Stories of 1915 And the Yearbook of the American Short Story|
|The Best Short Stories of 1920 and the Yearbook of the American Short Story|
|The Best Short Stories of 1919 and the Yearbook of the American Short Story|
By: Edward Lear (1812-1888)
A Book of Nonsense
In 1846 Lear published A Book of Nonsense, a volume of limericks that went through three editions and helped popularize the form. This book contains 112 of these funny, imaginative verses that have been well loved by many generations of children (and adults). (
Nonsense Songs, Stories, Botany and Alphabets
A selection of nonsense poems, songs (not sung!), stories, and miscellaneous strangeness. The work includes the "Owl and the Pussycat" and a recipe for Amblongus Pie, which begins "Take 4 pounds (say 4½ pounds) of fresh ablongusses and put them in a small pipkin."Edward Lear was an English writer, poet, cat-lover, and illustrator (his watercolours are beautiful). This recording celebrates the 200th anniversary of Lear's birth.
|Nonsense Drolleries The Owl & The Pussy-Cat—The Duck & The Kangaroo.|