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By: Etienne-Léon Lamothe-Langon (1786-1864)

Book cover Memoirs of the Comtesse Du Barry, with minute details of her entire career as favorite of Louis XV. Written by herself

By: Eugène E. (Eugène Edward) Street (-1913)

Book cover Spanish Life in Town and Country

By: Eugene Lawrence and Sir William Smith

A Smaller History of Rome by Eugene Lawrence and Sir William Smith A Smaller History of Rome

A SMALLER HISTORY OF ROME, FROM THE EARLIEST TIMES TO THE ESTABLISHMENT OF THE EMPIRE. BY WILLIAM SMITH, LL.D. NOTICE. The present History has been drawn up chiefly for the lower forms in schools, at the request of several teachers, and is intended to range with the author's Smaller History of Greece. It will be followed by a similar History of England. The author is indebted in this work to several of the more important articles upon Roman history in the Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography....

By: Eugene P. (Eugene Percy) Lyle (1873-1961)

Book cover The Missourian

By: Eugène Sue (1804-1857)

Book cover The Brass Bell or, The Chariot of Death

By: Evans, A. J. (1889-1960)

The Escaping Club by Evans, A. J. The Escaping Club

Described by some as one of the greatest escape books published. The Escaping Club recounts Evans' escape to Switzerland from a supposedly "escape-proof" German prison camp during World War I. After repatriation and rejoining the war, Evans again finds himself captured, this time first by Arabs and then by Turks. He again manages to escape. A detailed look at the trials faced by Allied POWs during World War I.

By: Evelyn Baring Cromer (1841-1917)

Book cover Political and Literary essays, 1908-1913

By: Evelyn Charles Vivian (1882-1947)

Book cover A History of Aeronautics

By: Evelyn March Phillipps (-1915)

Book cover The Venetian School of Painting

By: Ezra Meeker (1830-1928)

Ox-Team Days on the Oregon Trail by Ezra Meeker Ox-Team Days on the Oregon Trail

Ezra Meeker…was an early pioneer who traveled the Oregon Trail by ox cart as a young man. Beginning in his 70s, he worked tirelessly to memorialize the trail, repeatedly retracing the trip of his youth. This book is a memoir of those days.

By: F. (Frank) Brinkley (1841-1912)

Book cover A History of the Japanese People From the Earliest Times to the End of the Meiji Era

By: F. (Frederick) Beavan (1818-1897)

Book cover Sketches and Tales Illustrative of Life in the Backwoods of New Brunswick Gleaned from Actual Observation and Experience During a Residence Of Seven Years in That Interesting Colony

By: F. A. (Frederick Augustus) Voigt (1892-1957)

Book cover Combed Out

By: F. Colburn (Francis Colburn) Adams

Book cover Siege of Washington, D.C., written expressly for little people

By: F. F. Arbuthnot (1833-1901)

Book cover Arabic Authors A Manual of Arabian History and Literature

By: F. J. (Frederick John) Snell (1862-)

Book cover The Customs of Old England

By: F. Marion Crawford (1854-1909)

Book cover Ave Roma Immortalis, Vol. 1 Studies from the Chronicles of Rome
Book cover Ave Roma Immortalis, Vol. 2 Studies from the Chronicles of Rome

By: F. Max Müller (1823-1900)

Book cover India: What can it teach us? A Course of Lectures Delivered before the University Of Cambridge
Book cover Chips From A German Workshop - Volume I Essays on the Science of Religion
Book cover The Silesian Horseherd - Questions of the Hour

By: F. Somner (Frederick Somner) Merryweather (1827-1900)

Book cover Bibliomania in the Middle Ages

By: F. W. Reitz

Book cover A Century of Wrong

By: Fa'iz El-Ghusein (1883-1968)

Martyred Armenia by Fa'iz El-Ghusein Martyred Armenia

This is a first hand account of the Armenian Genocide written by a Syrian who had been a Turkish official for three and a half years. His accounts tell of the worst of humanity, and also of the noblest. The noble include families who courageously support each other in the face of death, and Turks who refuse to follow orders to kill, knowing that they shall be executed themselves for their defiance.

By: Fabian Franklin

What Prohibition Has Done to America by Fabian Franklin What Prohibition Has Done to America

In What Prohibition Has Done to America, Fabian Franklin presents a concise but forceful argument against the Eighteenth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution. Beginning in 1920, this Amendment prohibited the sale and manufacture of alcoholic beverages in the United States, until it was repealed in 1933. Franklin contends that the Amendment “is not only a crime against the Constitution of the United States, and not only a crime against the whole spirit of our Federal system, but a crime against the first principles of rational government...

By: Fanny Burney (1752-1840)

Book cover The Diary and Letters of Madame D'Arblay — Volume 1
Book cover Brief Reflections relative to the Emigrant French Clergy

By: Fay-Cooper Cole

The Tinguian by Fay-Cooper Cole The Tinguian

The Tinguian. Social, Religious, and Economic Life of a Philippine TribeBy Fay-Cooper Cole INTRODUCTION It seems desirable, at the outset, to set forth certain general conclusions regarding the Tinguian and their neighbors. Probably no pagan tribe of the Philippines has received more frequent notice in literature, or has been the subject of more theories regarding its origin, despite the fact that information concerning it has been exceedingly scanty, and careful observations on the language and physical types have been totally lacking...

By: Fedor Jagor (1816-1900)

The Former Philippines thru Foreign Eyes by Fedor Jagor The Former Philippines thru Foreign Eyes

By: Felix Speiser (1880-1949)

Book cover Two Years with the Natives in the Western Pacific

By: Ferdinand Ossendowski (1876-1945)

Beasts, Men and Gods by Ferdinand Ossendowski Beasts, Men and Gods

“Beasts, Men and Gods” is an account of an epic journey, filled with perils and narrow escapes, in the mold of “The Lord of the Rings.”The difference is: it’s all true.Ferdinand Ossendowski was a Pole who found himself in Siberia and on the losing side during the Bolshevik Revolution. To escape being rounded up and shot, he set out with a friend to reach the Pacific, there to take ship back to Europe. During his journey he fell in with dozens of other military men who shared the same objective… but nearly every one of them perished on the way...

By: Ferdinand Schmidt (1816-1890)

Book cover Gudrun

The charming story of “Gudrun” is a romance of the old heroic period, written by some unknown poet of Austria or Bavaria in the thirteenth century. Next to the "Nibelungen Lied," it is the most important of the German epic poems...The same elemental passions are depicted. The men are brave, vigorous heroes, rejoicing in battle and feats of prowess; the women are beautiful, constant, and courageous. There are many fine delineations of character in the original, as well as vigorous sketches of northern scenery...


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