By: Walt Richmond (1922-1977)
|Poppa Needs Shorts|
By: Walt Whitman (1819-1892)
The Wound Dresser
The Wound Dresser is a series of letters written from the hospitals in Washington by Walt Whitman during the War of the Rebellion to The New York Times, the Brooklyn Eagle and his mother, edited by Richard Maurice Burke, M.D., one of Whitman's literary executors.
By: Walt [Illustrator] Louderback
|The Boy Scouts Book of Stories|
By: Walter Crane (1845-1915)
The Frog Prince and Other Stories
The three charming stories contained in The Frog Prince and Other Tales include a less-known fairy-tale called Princess Belle-Etoile besides the title story and Alladin and the Wonderful Lamp. Published in 1874, the tales are re-told by the famous illustrator Walter Crane, who has also provided some of the most lovely illustrations in the book. The book makes an ideal gift and both parents and children will certainly enjoy it. It's perfect for bedtime story-reading sessions and kids would love gazing at the beautiful Greek-style illustrations that are scattered throughout the book...
By: Walter J. Sheldon (1917-)
|Two Plus Two Makes Crazy|
|This is Klon Calling|
By: Walter M. Miller (1923-1996)
|Death of a Spaceman|
By: Walter Pater (1839-1894)
By: Walter S. Tevis (1928-1984)
|The Big Bounce|
By: Washington Irving (1783-1859)
The Sketch Book of Geoffrey Crayon, Gent.
Apart from "Rip Van Winkle" and "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow" - the pieces which made both Irving and The Sketch Book famous - other tales include "Roscoe", "The Broken Heart", "The Art of Book-making", "A Royal Poet", "The Spectre Bridegroom", "Westminster Abbey", "Little Britain", and "John Bull". His stories were highly influenced by German folktales, with "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow" being inspired by a folktale recorded by Karl Musaus. Stories range from the maudlin (such as "The Wife" and...
By: Wesley Barefoot
|The Cuckoo Clock|
By: Wilfred Thomason Grenfell (1865-1940)
|Labrador Days Tales of the Sea Toilers|
By: Wilhelm Hauff (1802-1827)
|Tales of the Caravan, Inn, and Palace|
|The Severed Hand From "German Tales" Published by the American Publishers' Corporation|
By: Will Lillibridge (1878-1909)
Arcadia in Avernus
Unhappy wife leaves marriage of convenience for another man, the couple running away to the Dakota prairie to set up housekeeping. All seems romantically well... until the ex shows up. Surprisingly modern (if a little theatrical) novella from the early 1900's. From the posthumous collection of Lillibridge short stories, A Breath of Prairie, 1911.
By: Will Mohler
|In the Control Tower|
By: Willa Sibert Cather (1873-1947)
|The Troll Garden and Selected Stories|
Collection Of Stories, Reviews And Essays
Stories and essays by Willa Cather
By: William C. Scully (1855-1943)
|Stories by English Authors: Africa|
By: William Carroll
By: William Cowper Brann (1855-1898)
Complete Works of Brann, The Iconoclast, Volume 12
William Cowper Brann earned the nickname “The Iconoclast” by fearlessly attacking established beliefs and institutions which he thought to be pompous and self-serving. He settled in the wild and wooly West Texas town of Waco in the late 1800s as a newspaper man - first as a writer and then as owner of newspaper he named “The Iconoclast”. During this period, Catholics and Protestants were duking it out over the soul of Texas and there was even further sectarian strife among Protestants. Brann wrote prolifically and aired his Politically Incorrect views with vigor and colorful language...
By: William Dean Howells
Christmas Every Day and Other Stories Told for Children
Five short delightful stories for children, told in the voice of "the papa" to "the girl" and "the boy." William Dean Howells (March 1, 1837 – May 11, 1920) was an American realist author and literary critic. Nicknamed "The Dean of American Letters", he was particularly known for his tenure as editor of the Atlantic Monthly as well as his own prolific writings, including the Christmas story "Christmas Every Day" and the novel The Rise of Silas Lapham. (Reader’s Note for story 3: A pony engine is a small locomotive for switching cars from one track to another.)
|Literature and Life (Complete)|
|Shapes that Haunt the Dusk|
|Buying a Horse|
|The Daughter of the Storage And Other Things in Prose and Verse|
|A Pair of Patient Lovers|
|Standard Household-Effect Company, the (from Literature and Life)|
|Staccato Notes of a Vanished Summer (from Literature and Life)|
By: William F. Nolan (1928-)
|Of Time and Texas|
By: William Gerken
By: William Henry Giles Kingston
Stories of Animal Sagacity
300+ short stories of how smart and savvy various individual animals have been seen to be, and in most cases a little moral is drawn from the story.
|The Ferryman of Brill and other stories|
By: William Hope Hodgson (1877-1918)
Carnacki, The Ghost Finder
Thomas Carnacki was a detective of the supernatural, created for a series of short stories by Wiliam Hope Hodgson. Hodsgon, also a noted photographer and bodybuilder, might have created more stories for this intrepid sleuth of the occult, but he unfortunately died at the youthful age of 40 in World War I. (Introduction by Samanem)
By: William J. Smith
|The Last Straw|
By: William le Queux (1864-1927)
This is a collection of 14 of William le Queux' best mystery stories.
By: William M. Lee
By: William MacKay
This book is a short selection of varied fictional tales. They must have been what the author wished for them to be and certainly perfect for the time in which they were written.
By: William P. Salton
By: William Patten (1868-1946)
The Junior Classics
The purpose of The Junior Classics is to provide, in ten volumes containing about five thousand pages, a classified collection of tales, stories, and poems, both ancient and modern, suitable for boys and girls of from six to sixteen years of age.
Short Story Classics (American)
MANUAL OF SURGERY, OXFORD MEDICAL PUBLICATIONSBY ALEXIS THOMSON, F.R.C.S.Ed.PREFACE TO SIXTH EDITION Much has happened since this Manual was last revised, and many surgical lessons have been learned in the hard school of war. Some may yet have to be unlearned, and others have but little bearing on the problems presented to the civilian surgeon. Save in its broadest principles, the surgery of warfare is a thing apart from the general surgery of civil life, and the exhaustive literature now available on every aspect of it makes it unnecessary that it should receive detailed consideration in a manual for students...
By: Winfrid Herbst
Tell Us Another! Stories That Never Grow Old
A collection of 65 little stories for the Catholic child (and adult), designed to captivatingly teach the truths and morals of the faith. This is the companion volume to "Just Stories" by the same author.
Just Stories: The Kind That Never Grow Old
Good Books are wise counselors. They point out the right way in the devious paths of life. Have we not often stood at the juncture of two roads, the one of righteousness and the other of unfaithfulness, and was it not then that some golden little book acted the part of an opportune adviser and directed us down the highway of truth? Is there one of us who can truthfully say that good books have not been his loyal and trustworthy helpers, his vigilant guardians in life's intricate ways? This unpretentious little book of goodness stories, a companion volume to "Tell Us Another," must speak for itself...
By: Winston K. Marks (1915-1979)
|The Deadly Daughters|
By: Wright, Orville and Wilbur (1871-1948 / 1867-1912)
The Early History of the Airplane
The Brothers Orville (1871 - 1948) and Wilbur (1867 – 1912) Wright made the first controlled, powered and sustained heavier-than-air flight, on 17th December 1903. They were not the first to build and fly aircraft, but they invented the controls that were necessary for a pilot to steer the aircraft, which made fixed wing powered flight possible. The Early History of the Airplane consists of three short essays about the beginnings of human flight. The second essay retells the first flight: "This...
By: Zane Grey (1872-1939)
|The Redheaded Outfield|
By: Zofia Nałkowska (1884-1954)
|Selected Polish Tales|
By: יוסף חיים ברנר Yosef Haim Brenner (1881-1921)
עולה (Injustice), with excerpt from The Escaping Club
This is a bilingual project. The first part, in Hebrew, is the story "Injustice" by Yosef Haim Brenner, written following the conquest of Palestine by the British troops during WWI. The story takes place on the Turkish side of the dividing line between the combating forces. An escaped British prisoner of war had taken shelter among a group of Jewish workers, who, following a heated discussion, turned him over to the Turkish army. The second part of this project, in English, is a chapter in the book "The Escaping Club," written in 1922 by the same British prisoner of war, the aviator A. J. Evans, who gave his account of the same event.