By: M. (Meletios) Golden
|Conversion of a High Priest into a Christian Worker|
By: M. B. Manwell
|The Captain's Bunk A Story for Boys|
By: M. F. (Michael Ferrebee) Sadler (1819-1895)
|The Lost Gospel and Its Contents Or, The Author of "Supernatural Religion" Refuted by Himself|
By: M. H. (Mary Hall) Adams (1816-1860)
|Small Means and Great Ends|
By: M. M. Mangasarian (1859-1943)
The Truth About Jesus. Is He a Myth?
The following work offers in book form the series of studies on the question of the historicity of Jesus, presented from time to time before the Independent Religious Society in Orchestra Hall, Chicago, 1909. No effort has been made to change the manner of the spoken, into the more regular form of the written, word.
By: Mabel Collins (1851-1927)
|Light On The Path and Through the Gates of Gold|
By: Mabel Williamson
|Have We No Rights? A frank discussion of the "rights" of missionaries|
By: Madeline Leslie (1815-1893)
|The Lost Kitty|
By: Marcus Dods (1834-1909)
|How to become like Christ|
By: Margaret Elizabeth Munson Sangster (1838-1912)
|Five Happy Weeks|
By: Margaret M. (Margaret Murray) Robertson (1821-1897)
|Janet's Love and Service|
|Christie Redfern's Troubles|
|The Orphans of Glen Elder|
By: Margaret Wade Campbell Deland (1857-1945)
By: Maria Louise Greene
|The Development of Religious Liberty in Connecticut|
By: Marie Corelli (1855-1924)
A Romance of Two Worlds
A Romance of Two Worlds starts with a young heroine telling her story of a debilitating illness that includes depression and thoughts of suicide. Her doctor is unable to help her and sends her off on a holiday where she meets a mystical character by the name of Raffello Cellini, a famous Italian artist. Cellini offers her a strange potion which immediately puts her into a tranquil slumber, in which she experiences divine visions.
By: Marietta Holley (1836-1926)
|Sweet Cicely — or Josiah Allen as a Politician|
By: Mark Twain (1835-1910)
Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc, Volumes 1 & 2
Mark Twain’s work on Joan of Arc is titled in full “Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc, by the Sieur Louis de Conte.” De Conte is identified as Joan’s page and secretary. For those who’ve always wanted to “get behind” the Joan of Arc story and to better understand just what happened, Twain’s narrative makes the story personal and very accessible. The work is fictionally presented as a translation from the manuscript by Jean Francois Alden, or, in the words of the published book, “Freely Translated out of the Ancient French into Modern English from the Original Unpublished Manuscript in the National Archives of France...
Christian Science is a 1907 collection of essays Mark Twain wrote about Christian Science, beginning with an article that was published in Cosmopolitan in 1899. Although Twain was interested in mental healing and the ideas behind Christian Science, he was hostile towards its founder, Mary Baker Eddy . He called her, according to American writer Caroline Fraser, "[g]rasping, sordid, penurious, famishing for everything she sees—money, power, glory—vain, untruthful, jealous, despotic, arrogant, insolent, pitiless where thinkers and hypnotists are concerned, illiterate, shallow, incapable of reasoning outside of commercial lines, immeasurably selfish...
By: Martha Finley (1828-1909)
Elsie, young and motherless, has never met her father and is being raised by her father’s family. As a strong Christian, she has many trials within the unbelieving family. Her greatest comforts are her faith and her mammy, Chloe. Finally, her father returns home. Will her father love her? Will her father learn to love Jesus?
Holidays at Roselands
This is the second book of the much loved Elsie Dinsmore series and starts where the first book left off. Elsie is still recuperating from her weakness, with her kind and indulgent father by her side.The story revolves around how a strong bond of love and understanding takes root between the father and daughter, as they holiday at Roselands, and visit exciting places, with some of our favorite friends from the first book, Mr. Travilla, Adelaide, Chloe, Lora and the others.
In the third book of Martha Finley's much-loved Elsie Dinsmore series, Elsie's life is traced from the tender age of 12 or 13 to the mature age of 21. Her life is not all sunshine and roses, but she is secure in the love of the Lord and her family.
The fourth book in the Elsie Dinsmore series, Elsie grows into a young woman. She marries her father's old friend, Edward Travilla, and together start a family. The latter half of the book occurs during the Civil War.
|Christmas with Grandma Elsie|
After the Civil War, Elsie and her family return to their home in the South, dealing with the upheaval that the Reconstruction Era brought during the years after the war.
This book continues the delightful "Elsie Dinsmore" series. Elsie's children, introduced in the previous volume, live life, grow up, and encounter various problems of their own. Additional Proof Listeners: AlaynaMay & Rachel.
|Elsie at Home|
|Elsie at the World's Fair|
|Elsie's Vacation and After Events|
|Elsie's Kith and Kin|
|Elsie at Viamede|
|Elsie in the South|