By: Alexandre Dumas (1802-1870)
|The Prussian Terror|
|The Regent's Daughter|
Taking the Bastile
Pitou lost his mother when he was small. He was raised by a stern aunt who did not really love him. He starts knowing the world by going to service. How can this man, Pitou the Peasant go on to influence the whole state? How can he go on and take a part in the French revolution? Can his motivation, coming from what he did not have, be enough? - Summary by Stav Nisser
Marie Antoinette Romances, Vol 5: The Countess of Charny
This 5th volume of the Marie Antoinette Romances begins after the fall of the Bastille and the March on Versailles, which forced Louis XVI and his court to be escorted back to Paris. In Paris, political factions battle over the fate of the nation, the royal family, and anyone with royalist sympathies. Our heroes and our anti-heroes must navigate the blood-streaked landscape while keeping their necks out of the guillotine. All the while, the prophetic Balsamo urges on the revolution: "the quantity of blood which must be shed before the sun rises on the free world ...
By: Alexandre Dumas (fils)
The Lady of the Camellias (French: La Dame aux camélias) is a novel by Alexandre Dumas, fils, first published in 1848, that was subsequently adapted for the stage. The Lady of the Camellias premiered at the Theatre de Vaudeville in Paris, France on February 2, 1852. An instant success, Giuseppe Verdi immediately set about to put the story to music. His work became the 1853 opera La Traviata with the female protagonist “Marguerite Gautier” renamed “Violetta Valéry”.
By: Alfred A. (Alfred Augustus) Grace (1867-1942)
|The Tale of Timber Town|
By: Alfred Comyn Lyall (1835-1911)
|Studies in Literature and History|
By: Alfred Coppel (1921-2004)
|The Hills of Home|
By: Alfred de Musset (1810-1857)
The Confession of a Child of the Century
In this autobiographic novel, an aging man reflects on his past. We are witness to the relationships he has along the way, his mistakes, and finally- in the most unexpected and honorable way- the sudden developement of his belief in god.
By: Alfred de Vigny (1797-1863)
By: Alfred G. K. L'Estrange (1832-1915)
|History of English Humour, Vol. 2|
|History of English Humour, Vol. 1 With an Introduction upon Ancient Humour|
By: Alfred Gurney (1845-1898)
|A Christmas Faggot|
By: Alfred H. (Alfred Henry) Miles (1848-1929)
By: Alfred H. Engelbach
|The King's Warrant A Story of Old and New France|
By: Alfred Henry Lewis (1857-1914)
|Faro Nell and Her Friends Wolfville Stories|
|The President A novel|
|How The Raven Died 1902, From "Wolfville Nights"|
By: Alfred Lawson (1869-1954)
"I doubt that anyone who reads [Born Again] will ever forget it: it is quite singularly bad, with long undigestible rants against the evils of the world, an impossibly idealistic Utopian prescription for the said evils, and - as you will have gathered - a very silly plot." - oddbooks.co.ukAlfred Lawson was a veritable Renaissance man: a professional baseball player, a luminary in the field of aviation, an outspoken advocate of vegetarianism and economic reform, and the founder of a pseudo-scientific crackpot philosophy called Lawsonomy...
By: Alfred Lichtenstein (1889-1914)
|The Verse of Alfred Lichtenstein|
|The Prose of Alfred Lichtenstein|
By: Alfred Noyes (1880-1958)
|Watchers of the Sky|
Alfred Noyes, in the blank-verse epic "Drake", fictionalizes the historical Francis Drake, who, during the reign of Elizabeth I of England, sailed (and plundered) on the Spanish Main and beyond.
|The Lord of Misrule And Other Poems|
|Rada A Drama of War in One Act|