By: Eberhard Dennert (1861-1942)
|At the Deathbed of Darwinism A Series of Papers|
By: Ed Krol
|Hitchhiker's Guide to the Internet|
By: Ed M. Clinton (1926-2006)
By: Edgar Fahs Smith (1854-1928)
|Priestley in America 1794-1804|
|James Cutbush An American Chemist, 1788-1823|
By: Edgar Pangborn (1909-1976)
|The Good Neighbors|
By: Edgar Rice Burroughs (1875-1950)
The Gods of Mars
Burroughs’ second book in the classic Barsoom series, The Gods of Mars is a scientific fiction novel following the adventures of John Carter as he returns to Mars after a ten year hiatus in the hope of being reunited with his wife, child and the Red Martian people. First published as a five-part serial in a pulp magazine in the course of 1913, the novel was later published as a whole in 1918. A tale of audacity, honor, optimism, and perseverance, Burroughs successfully builds on to the previous book allowing a broader view of the Red Planet...
A Princess of Mars
Burroughs’ first published book, as well as the first book in the Barsoom series, A Princess of Mars is a science fiction novel following the adventures of the heroic John Carter, after he is mysteriously transported to the planet Mars where he meets its divided inhabitants. The novel is considered to be a seminal for the planetary romance, which is a sub-genre of science fantasy. Burroughs’ book has also inspired a number of well known science fiction writers during the beginning of the 20th century...
Warlord of Mars
Warlord of Mars by Edgar Rice Burroughs was first published in 1913. It was the third book in an eleven part series known as the Barsoom Chronicles which relate to a sequence of exciting adventure tales set on the fictional planet of Barsoom. In the Barsoom series, Mars, assumed to be older than Earth, is a dying planet. “Barsoom” is the native word for Mars in the Martian language. The stories first appeared in serialized form in various magazines like All-Story, Argosy, Amazing Stories and The Blue Book...
The Land that Time Forgot
Off the coast of Greenland, a man finds a floating thermos bottle. Wedged tightly inside is a sheaf of papers covered with minute handwriting. As he begins to read, a fantastic tale begins to unwind. The writer, on his way to a WWI battlefield was shipwrecked and his entire regiment except for a woman and his faithful dog are killed. The three are rescued by a passing British tug, but fall prey to the schemes of a German spy aboard. They are then captured by the crew of a German U-boat. After many near mishaps, they sail towards Greenland...
The Chessmen of Mars
If you're a sci-fi fan, then you've probably heard of Edgar Rice Burroughs' famous Barsoom series of science fiction fantasy novels. Set in the “dying planet” Mars, the ten books in the series portray an Earthman, John Carter and his astral journey to the Red Planet, his marriage with a native princess and his descendants. The Chessmen of Mars is the fifth book in the Barsoom set, written in 1921 and published in serial form in Argosy magazine over the period of a year. Here, John Carter's daughter Tara meets Prince Gahan of the Gathol kingdom, but takes an instant dislike to the young and fashionable man, feeling that he is just a shallow youth...
At the Earth's Core
This is the first book in the Pellucidar series. Pellucidar is a fictional Hollow Earth milieu invented by Edgar Rice Burroughs for a series of action adventure stories. The stories initially involve the adventures of mining heir David Innes and his inventor friend Abner Perry after they use an “iron mole” to burrow 500 miles into the earth’s crust. (adapted from Wikipedia)
Thuvia, Maid of Mars
Published in 1920, Thuvia, Maid of Mars is the fourth book in the Barsoom series and concentrates on Carthoris, the son of infamous John Carter, and Thuvia, the princess of Ptarth, as they find themselves entangled in a complex web of love and strict traditions of Barsoom. A typical Burroughs piece, the installment contains all the required elements of an effective pulp fiction, including a hero, a damsel in distress, unforeseen complications, and a generous supply of action. Welcoming a new...
The People that Time Forgot
The People that Time Forgot is a science fiction novel, the second of Edgar Rice Burroughs’ “Caspak” trilogy. The first novel ended with the hero writing a manuscript of his adventures and casting it out to sea in his thermos bottle. The second novel begins with the finding of the manuscript and the organization of a rescue expedition.
Pellucidar is a fictional “Hollow Earth” milieu invented by Edgar Rice Burroughs for a series of action adventure stories. The stories initially involve the adventures of mining heir David Innes and his inventor friend Abner Perry after they use an “iron mole” to burrow 500 miles into the earth’s crust. This is the second book in the series.
The Lost Continent
Originally published under the title Beyond Thirty. The novel, set in the year 2137, was heavily influenced by the events of World War I. In the future world depicted in the novel, Europe has descended into barbarism while an isolationist Western Hemisphere remains sheltered from the destruction. The title Beyond Thirty refers to the degree of longitude that inhabitants of the Western Hemisphere are forbidden to pass.
Out of Time's Abyss
Out of Time’s Abyss is an Edgar Rice Burroughs science fiction novel, the third of his Caspak trilogy. The sequence was first published in Blue Book Magazine as a three-part serial in the issues for September, October and November 1918, with Out of Time’s Abyss forming the third installment. The complete trilogy was later combined for publication in book form under the title of The Land That Time Forgot (properly speaking the title of the first part) by A. C. McClurg in June 1924. Beginning with the Ace Books editions of the 1960s, the three segments have usually been issued as separate short novels. The third of these is treated in this article.
|The Monster Men|
By: Edith B. Lowry (1878-1945)
|Herself Talks with Women Concerning Themselves|
|Confidences Talks With a Young Girl Concerning Herself|
By: Edith M. (Edith Marion) Patch (1876-)
By: Edith Wyatt (1873-1958)
|Making Both Ends Meet The income and outlay of New York working girls|
By: Edmond About (1828-1885)
|The Man With The Broken Ear|
By: Edmond Hamilton
The Stars, My Brothers
Edmond Hamilton (1904 – 1977) had a career that began as a regular and frequent contributor to Weird Tales magazine. The first hardcover publication of Science Fiction stories was a Hamilton compilation, and he and E.E. “Doc” Smith are credited with the creation of the Space Opera type of story. He worked for DC Comics authoring many stories for their Superman and Batman characters. Hamilton was also married to fellow author Leigh Brackett. – Published in the May, 1962 issue of Amazing Stories “The Stars, My Brothers” gives us a re-animated astronaut plucked from a century in the past and presented with an alien world where the line between humans and animals is blurred.
|The Man Who Saw the Future|
|The Sargasso of Space|
By: Edmund B. (Edmund Beecher) Wilson (1856-1939)
|Biology A lecture delivered at Columbia University in the series on Science, Philosophy and Art November 20, 1907|
By: Edmund Burke (1729-1797)
|The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. 09 (of 12)|
By: Edmund Deane (1582?-1640)
|Spadacrene Anglica The English Spa Fountain|
By: Edmund H. Leftwich
|The Bell Tone|
By: Edward Bellamy (1850-1898)
Looking Backward: 2000-1887
Looking Backward: 2000-1887 is a utopian novel by Edward Bellamy, first published in 1888. It was the third largest bestseller of its time, after Uncle Tom’s Cabin and Ben-Hur: A Tale of the Christ.The book tells the story of Julian West, a young American who, towards the end of the 19th century, falls into a deep, hypnosis-induced sleep and wakes up more than a century later. He finds himself in the same location (Boston, Massachusetts) but in a totally changed world: It is the year 2000 and, while he was sleeping, the U...
|Looking Backward 2000-1887|
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 G. Robles
By: Edward George Bulwer-Lytton (1803-1873)
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...
By: Edward Hooker Dewey (1837?-1904)
|The No Breakfast Plan and the Fasting-Cure|
By: Edward J. (Edward James) Nankivell (1848-1909)
|Stamp Collecting as a Pastime|
By: Edward J. Ruppelt (1923-1960)
The Report on Unidentified Flying Objects
'Straight from the horse's mouth', as they say. Edward Ruppelt was the first head of the U.S. Air Force's Project Blue Book, the official project initiated to investigate UFO reports beginning in 1952. This report from 1956 takes us inside these initial investigations, separates fact from fiction, and gives insight into who, when, where, and how sightings were reported and researched in open-minded fashion (for which Ruppelt was renowned), rather than in the typical hushed and secretive (and censored) manner most often associated with government and military reports which are released to the public...
By: Edward Jenner (1749-1823)
|An Inquiry into the Causes and Effects of the Variolae Vaccinae A Disease Discovered in Some of the Western Counties of England, Particularly Gloucestershire, and Known by the Name of the Cow Pox|
By: Edward Jesse (1780-1868)
Anecdotes of Dogs
"Histories are more full of examples of the fidelity of dogs than of friends."The character, sensibilities, and intellectual faculties of animals have always been a favourite study, and they are, perhaps, more strongly developed in the dog than in any other quadruped, from the circumstance of his being the constant companion of man. I am aware how much has been written on this subject, but having accumulated many original and interesting anecdotes of this faithful animal, I have attempted to enlarge the general stock of information respecting it...
By: Edward King (1735?-1807)
|Remarks Concerning Stones Said to Have Fallen from the Clouds, Both in These Days, and in Antient Times|
By: Edward Morton
|Remarks on the Subject of Lactation|
By: Edward Singleton Holden (1846-1914)
|Sir William Herschel: His Life and Works|
By: Edward V. Lucas (1868-1938)
|The War of the Wenuses|
By: Edwin A. Battison
|The Auburndale Watch Company First American Attempt Toward the Dollar Watch|
By: Edwin Abbott Abbott (1838-1926)
Flatland: A Romance of Many Dimensions
If you've never heard the term “Mathematical Fiction” before, Edwin Abbott Abbott's 1884 novella, Flatland can certainly enlighten you! Flatland: A Romance of Many Dimensions was published in 1884 and since then, it has been discovered and re-discovered by succeeding generations who have been delighted by its unique view of society and people. The plot opens with a description of the fictional Flatland. The narrator calls himself “Square” and asks readers to “Imagine a vast sheet of paper on which straight Lines, Squares, Triangles, Pentagons, Hexagons and other figures, instead of remaining fixed in their places, move freely about...
|Flatland: a romance of many dimensions (Illustrated)|
By: Edwin E. Slosson
Slosson reviews the transformation of alchemistry from an obscure and imprecise practice to the science of chemistry. Along the way, he explains how the modern industrial world now relies on fertilizers, explosives, textile materials, polymers and metals.By exploring the properties of a once undervalued element, the high strength of vanadium steel made the Ford car possible. Another element, cerium, appears in butane lighters and was once seen as a threat to the match industry in France.In his chapter on oils, Slosson reviews the development of hydrogenated oils, especially during WWII, in the search for a way to reuse otherwise discarded components of corn and cottonseed...
By: Edwin Gifford Lamb (1878-)
|The Social Work of the Salvation Army|
By: Edwin K. Sloat (1895-1986)
|The Space Rover|
|Loot of the Void|
By: Edwin L. Arnold
Gulliver of Mars
This escapist novel, first published in 1905 as Lieutenant Gullivar Jones: His Vacation, follows the exploits of American Navy Lieutenant Gulliver Jones, a bold, if slightly hapless, hero who is magically transported to Mars; where he almost outwits his enemies, almost gets the girl, and almost saves the day. Somewhat of a literary and chronological bridge between H.G. Wells and Edgar Rice Burroughs, Jones’ adventures provide an evocative mix of satire and sword-and-planet adventure.
By: Elaine Wilber
By: Electronic Frontier Foundation
|Big Dummy's Guide to the Internet|
By: Elihu Burritt (1810-1879)
|A Journal of a Visit of Three Days to Skibbereen, and its Neighbourhood|
By: Elinor Glyn (1864-1943)
By: Elisha Gray (1835-1901)
Nature's Miracles: Familiar Talks on Science
Elisha Gray (August 2, 1835 – January 21, 1901) was an American electrical engineer who co-founded the Western Electric Manufacturing Company. Gray is best known for his development of a telephone prototype in 1876 in Highland Park, Illinois and is considered by some writers to be the true inventor of the variable resistance telephone, despite losing out to Alexander Graham Bell for the telephone patent.
By: Eliza Lee Cabot Follen (1787-1860)
By: Elizabeth Lynn Linton (1822-1898)
|Modern Women and What is Said of Them A Reprint of A Series of Articles in the Saturday Review (1868)|
By: Elizabeth Towne
|Happiness and Marriage|
By: Ella Rodman Church (1831-)
Among the Trees at Elmridge
"On that bright spring afternoon when three happy, interested children went off to the woods with their governess to take their first lesson in the study of wild flowers, they saw also some other things which made a fresh series of "Elmridge Talks," and these things were found among the trees of the roadside and forest."
By: Ellen Churchill Semple
Influences of Geographic Environment
INFLUENCES OF GEOGRAPHIC ENVIRONMENT ON THE BASIS OF RATZEL'S SYSTEM OF ANTHROPO-GEOGRAPHY BY ELLEN CHURCHILL SEMPLE PREFACE The present book, as originally planned over seven years ago, was to be a simplified paraphrase or restatement of the principles embodied in Friedrich Ratzel's _Anthropo-Geographie_. The German work is difficult reading even for Germans. To most English and American students of geographic environment it is a closed book, a treasure-house bolted and barred. Ratzel himself realized that any English form could not be a literal translation, but must be adapted to the Anglo-Celtic and especially to the Anglo-American mind...
By: Ellen Newbold La Motte (1873-1961)
|The Opium Monopoly|
By: Ellsworth Douglass
|Pharaoh's Broker Being the Very Remarkable Experiences in Another World of Isidor Werner|
By: Emil K. Urban
|Birds from Coahuila, Mexico|
By: Emil Lucka (1877-1941)
|The Evolution of Love|
By: Emile Coué (1857-1926)
|Self Mastery Through Conscious Autosuggestion|
By: Emma Goldman (1869-1940)
Anarchism and Other Essays
Chicago, May 4, 1886. In the Haymarket region of the city, a peaceful Labor Day demonstration suddenly turns into a riot. The police intervene to maintain peace, but they soon use violence to quell the mob and a bomb is thrown, resulting in death and injuries to scores of people. In the widely publicized trial that followed, eight anarchists were condemned to death or life imprisonment, convicted of conspiracy, though none of them had actually thrown the bomb. A young Russian immigrant, Emma Goldman, had arrived just the previous year in the United States...
|Marriage and Love|
By: Emma Raymond Pitman
By: Emma Willard (1787-1870)
|Theory of Circulation by Respiration Synopsis of its Principles and History|
By: England) Knaresbrough Rail-Way Committee (Knaresborough
|Report of the Knaresbrough Rail-way Committee|
By: Enrico Ferri (1859-1929)
|The Positive School of Criminology Three Lectures Given at the University of Naples, Italy on April 22, 23 and 24, 1901|
By: Erasmus Darwin (1731-1802)
|Zoonomia, Vol. I Or, the Laws of Organic Life|
|Zoonomia, Vol. II Or, the Laws of Organic Life|
By: Ernest A. (Ernest Albert) Bell (1865-1928)
|Fighting the Traffic in Young Girls or, War on the White Slave Trade|
By: Ernest Dunlop Swinton (1868-1951)
|The Defence of Duffer's Drift|
By: Ernest Gambier-Parry (1853-1936)
|'Murphy' A Message to Dog Lovers|
By: Ernest M. Kenyon
By: Ernest R. (Ernest Rutherford) Groves (1877-1946)
|Rural Problems of Today|
By: Ernest Shackleton
South! The Story of Shackleton's Last Expedition 1914-1917
The expedition was given the grand title of The Imperial Trans-Antarctic Expedition. Due to be launched in 1914, two ships were to be employed. The first, the lead vessel, fittingly named the Endurance was to transport the team to the Weddell Sea from where the great explorer Ernest Shackleton and five others would cross the icy wastes of Antarctica on foot. The second ship, the Aurora was to approach the continent from the other side and put down supplies at various points to help the explorers...
By: Ernest Thompson Seton (1860-1946)
Wild Animals I Have Known
Wild Animals I Have Known is an 1898 book by naturalist and author Ernest Thompson Seton. The first entry in a new genre of realistic wild-animal fiction, Seton's first collection of short stories quickly became one of the most popular books of its day. "Lobo the King of Currumpaw", the first story in the collection, was based upon Seton's experience hunting wolves in the southwestern United States. It became a classic, setting the tone for his future works that would similarly depict animals—especially predators who were often demonized in literature—as compassionate, individualistic beings.
|Wild Animals at Home|
By: Ernest Weekley (1865-1954)
|The Romance of Names|
By: Ernst Heinrich Philipp August Haeckel (1834-1919)
|Freedom in Science and Teaching. from the German of Ernst Haeckel|
By: Esther Birdsall Darling
|Baldy of Nome|
By: Eugene S. Ferguson (1916-2004)
|Kinematics of Mechanisms from the Time of Watt|
By: Eva Shaw McLaren
|Elsie Inglis The Woman with the Torch|
By: Evelyn E. Smith (1927-2000)
|The Blue Tower|
|The Most Sentimental Man|
By: Everett B. Cole (1918-1977)
|The Best Made Plans|
By: F. Arthur Sibly
|Youth and Sex|