By: Michel Verne (1861-1925)
|In the Year 2889|
By: Emerson Hough (1857-1923)
The Singing Mouse Stories
The singing mouse tells tales of nature in songs. This book is for those who want to know how the mountains ate up the plains, what the waters said or where the city went.
By: Gilbert Parker (1862-1932)
|Donovan Pasha, and Some People of Egypt|
By: Benjamin Disraeli (1804-1881)
|Ixion In Heaven|
By: Rick Raphael (1919-1994)
|A Filbert Is a Nut|
By: James H. Schmitz (1911-1981)
|An Incident on Route 12|
|The Other Likeness|
|Watch the Sky|
By: Percy Fitzpatrick
The Outspan: Tales of South Africa
Six poignant short stories reminiscent of life as a transport rider in the Transvaal veld in the days of the gold rush in South Africa at the end of the 19th century. From an early age Fitzpatrick believed that life should be enjoyed to the full and his honest and often moving style of writing leaves one richer for having known him.
By: Asa Don Dickinson (1876-1960)
Good Cheer Stories Every Child Should Know
This charming book has many stories that deal mostly with the holiday of Thanksgiving, perfectly suited for family listening and reading. and gathers in one volume tales of tasty turkeys, festive parties, generous gestures, and holiday cheer. The stories featured include works by such writers as Harriet Beecher Stowe, George Eliot, Nathaniel Hawthorne, and others. So if you want to listen to some great stories that bring out gratitude for life and a thanksgiving attitude, here are a bunch of the best.
By: Hermann Sudermann (1857-1928)
|The Indian Lily and Other Stories|
By: Mary E Wilkins Freeman
A collection of interrelated short stories concerning the townfolk of a few small New England villages at the turn of the last century.
By: Marguerite of Navarre (1492-1549)
Heptameron of the Tales of Margaret, Queen of Navarre, Vol. 1
THE HEPTAMERON, first published posthumously in 1558, is divided into seven complete days containing 10 stories each, and an eighth day containing only 2 stories. The stories, many of which deal with love and infidelity, resulted in "accusations of looseness" by critics of the day. The author, Margaret of Navarre (also known as Margaret of Angoulême) became an influential woman in the intellectual and cultural circles of the French Renaissance. From an 1892 essay by the translator George Saintsbury: "In so large a number of stories with so great a variety of subjects, it naturally cannot but be the case that there is a considerable diversity of tone...
By: Annie F. Johnston (1863-1931)
|Cicely and Other Stories|
By: Maria Edgeworth (1767-1849)
|Murad the Unlucky and Other Tales|
By: Mildred Aldrich (1853-1928)
Told in a French Garden
American friends begin to summer in a beautiful French country house when WWI breaks out. They decide not to evacuate as the war encroaches. Their interactions are interwoven by the stories that they take turns telling after dinner each night to stimulate their nightly conversation and distract their thoughts from the war.
By: Anne Wales Abbott ed. (1808-1908)
Autumn Leaves, Original Pieces in Prose and Verse
The pieces gathered into this volume were, with two exceptions, written for the entertainment of a private circle, without any view to publication. The editor would express her thanks to the writers, who, at her solicitation, have allowed them to be printed. They are published with the hope of aiding a work of charity,—the establishment of an Agency for the benefit of the poor in Cambridge,—to which the proceeds of the sale will be devoted.
By: Arthur B. Reeve (1880-1936)
The many adventures of Professor Craig Kennedy were chronicled by Arthur B. Reeve (October 15, 1880 - August 9, 1936). Reeve was an American mystery writer who created 82 Craig Kennedy mystery stories. The stories have a very Sherlock Holmes type feel, In fact Kennedy has been referred to as the "American Sherlock Holmes". Along with his reporter friend, Walter Jameson, Kennedy solves many crimes and unveils mysteries using science. This book contains twelve of Professor Kennedy's adventures. The interesting thing about these stories is Kennedy uses newly discovered science from his time period, which we take for granted today...
By: Louis Becke (1855-1913)
|Rídan The Devil And Other Stories 1899|
|A Memory Of The Southern Seas 1904|
|By Reef and Palm|
|The Colonial Mortuary Bard; "'Reo," The Fisherman; and The Black Bream Of Australia 1901|
|"Old Mary" 1901|
|"Five-Head" Creek; and Fish Drugging In The Pacific 1901|
|In The Far North 1901|
|"Pig-Headed" Sailor Men From "The Strange Adventure Of James Shervinton and Other Stories" - 1902|
|Rodman The Boatsteerer And Other Stories 1898|
|Foster's Letter Of Marque A Tale Of Old Sydney - 1901|