By: Louis Becke (1855-1913)
|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|
|"Martin Of Nitendi"; and The River Of Dreams 1901|
|The Brothers-In-Law: A Tale Of The Equatorial Islands; and The Brass Gun Of The Buccaneers 1901|
|Officer And Man 1901|
|John Corwell, Sailor And Miner; and, Poisonous Fish 1901|
|Âmona; The Child; And The Beast; And Others From "The Strange Adventure Of James Shervinton and Other Stories" - 1902|
By: Louis Ginzberg (1873-1953)
Legends of the Jews
Rabbi Louis Ginzberg was one of the outstanding Talmudists of the twentieth century. He was born on November 28, 1873, in Kovno, Lithuania; he died on November 11, 1953, in New York City. Ginzberg taught at the Jewish Theological seminary from 1903 to 1953. For 50 years, he trained two generations of Conservative Rabbis.The Legends of the Jews is an epic 7-volume compilation of traditional Jewish stories loosely related to the Bible. Volumes 1-4 contain the stories, while volumes 5-7 contain Ginzberg’s notes and commentary...
By: Louisa May Alcott (1832-1888)
A Garland For Girls
“These stories were written for my own amusement during a period of enforced seclusion. The flowers which were my solace and pleasure suggested titles for the tales and gave an interest to the work. If my girls find a little beauty or sunshine in these common blossoms, their old friend will not have made her Garland in vain.” – L.M. Alcott, September, 1887
Flower Fables is Louisa May Alcott’s first book, penned at 16 for Ralph Waldo Emerson’s daughter, Ellen.
|A Modern Cinderella Or, the Little Old Shoe and Other Stories|
|Kitty's Class Day and Other Stories|
A group of stories-within-a-story, told in the classic Louisa May Alcott style. "I've a little cold," said the old lady, "and am too hoarse for talking, my dears; but Aunt Elinor has looked up a parcel of old tales that I've told her at different times and which she has written down. You will like to hear her reading better than my dull way of telling them, and I can help Minnie and Lotty with their work, for I see they are bent on learning to spin." The young folk were well pleased with grandma's proposal; for Aunt Nell was a favorite with all, being lively and kind and fond of children, and the only maiden aunt in the family...
|On Picket Duty, and Other Tales|
By: Lucius Daniel
|Martians Never Die|
By: Lucy Maud Montgomery (1874-1942)
Lucy Maud Montgomery Short Stories, 1896 to 1901
Stories from 1896 to 1901. Lucy Maud Montgomery was born at Clifton (now New London), Prince Edward Island, Canada, on November 30, 1874. She achieved international fame in her lifetime, putting Prince Edward Island and Canada on the world literary map. Best known for her "Anne of Green Gables" books, she was also a prolific writer of short stories and poetry. She published some 500 short stories and poems and twenty novels before her death in 1942.
Further Chronicles of Avonlea
Further Chronicles of Avonlea is a collection of short stories by L.M. Montgomery and is a sequel to Chronicles of Avonlea. Published in 1920, it includes a number of stories relating to the inhabitants of the fictional Canadian village of Avonlea and its region, located on Prince Edward Island. The book was published without the permission of L.M. Montgomery, and was formed from stories she had decided not to publish in the earlier Chronicles of Avonlea. Montgomery sued her publishers, L.C. Page & Co, and won $18,000 in damages after a legal battle lasting nearly nine years.
By: Lyn Venable
|Grove of the Unborn|
By: M. (Arnaud) Berquin (1747-1791)
|The Looking-Glass for the Mind or Intellectual Mirror|
By: M. A. (Monette A.) Cummings (1914-)
|No Pets Allowed|
By: M. C. Pease
|This One Problem|
By: M. I. Mayfield
|On Handling the Data|
By: Mack Reynolds (1917-1983)
|I'm a Stranger Here Myself|
|Gun for Hire|