By: Arthur William Robinson (1856-1928)
|God and the World A Survey of Thought|
By: Augustus Hopkins Strong (1836-1921)
|A Tour of the Missions Observations and Conclusions|
By: Aunt Fanny (1822-1894)
|The Little Nightcap Letters|
|The Fairy Nightcaps|
|The Big Nightcap Letters Being the Fifth Book of the Series|
By: B. F. (Benjamin Franklin) Cocker (1821-1883)
|Christianity and Greek Philosophy or, the relation between spontaneous and reflective thought in Greece and the positive teaching of Christ and His Apostles|
By: B. Hale [Translator] Wortham
|Mârkandeya Purâna, Books VII. VIII|
By: B. J. Griswold
Crayon and Character
CRAYON AND CHARACTERTruth Made Clear Through Eye and EarBy B.J. GRISWOLDThe Plan of the Book In the preparation of this book the author has had two great plans in mind: To prepare a work which will enable any person, who can speak to a class or an audience, to give a helpful, inspiring illustrated talk; to place in the hands of parents everywhere a book to enable them to teach the children a simple, fascinating method of drawing and, at the same time make the great truths of life a part of their every-day learning...
By: B. M. (Beale Melanchthon) Schmucker (1827-1888)
|The Organization of the Congregation in the Early Lutheran Churches in America|
By: B. N. Michelson
|Intercession: A Sermon Preached by the Rev. B. N. Michelson, B.A.|
By: Bahá'í International Community
|Century of Light|
|The Prosperity of Humankind|
|One Common Faith|
|Statement on Bahá'u'lláh|
By: Baha'i World Centre
The Arabic Hidden Words
Kalimát-i-Maknúnih or The Hidden Words is a book written in Baghdad around 1857 by Bahá'u'lláh, the founder of the Bahá'í Faith. This work is written partly in Arabic and partly in Persian. The Hidden Words is written in the form of a collection of short utterances, 71 in Arabic and 82 in Persian, in which Bahá'u'lláh claims to have taken the basic essence of certain spiritual truths and written them in brief form. Bahá'ís are advised by `Abdu'l-Bahá, the son of Bahá'u'lláh to read them every day and every night and to implement its latent wisdom into their daily lives...
The Persian Hidden Words
Kalimát-i-Maknúnih or The Hidden Words is a book written in Baghdad around 1857 by Bahá’u'lláh, the founder of the Bahá’í Faith. This work is written partly in Arabic and partly in Persian. The Hidden Words is written in the form of a collection of short utterances, 71 in Arabic and 82 in Persian, in which Bahá’u'lláh claims to have taken the basic essence of certain spiritual truths and written them in brief form. Bahá’ís are advised by `Abdu’l-Bahá, the son of Bahá’u'lláh to read them every day and every night and to implement its latent wisdom into their daily lives...
By: Barbara Hofland (1770-1844)
The Barbadoes Girl
Matilda Sophia Hanson, whose father has recently died in their country of Barbadoes in the West Indies, must live for a time with family friends in England. The Harewood family is astonished at how spoiled, rude, and uneducated the child is. However, with seemingly endless patience and love, they help Matilda work to conquer her bad temper, and become a sensible, good, and well-informed young lady. This story reminds children and adults alike, though you have many battles with yourself, you must never relinquish hope and be assured you will find every victory easier than the last...
By: Barbara R. (Barbara Rutledge) Sims (1918-2002)
|Japan Will Turn Ablaze!|
By: Baron Paul Henri Thiry d'Holbach (1723-1789)
In 1770, Baron D'Holbach published his masterpiece, "Systeme de la Nature", which for a long time passed as the posthumous work of M. de Mirabaud. That text-book of "Atheistical Philosophy" caused a great sensation, and two years later, 1772, the Baron published this excellent abridgment of it, freed from arbitrary ideas; and by its clearness of expression, facility, and precision of style, rendered it most suitable for the average student. This text is based on an undated English translation of "Le Bon Sens" published c. 1900. The name of the translator was not stated.
By: Basil Hall Chamberlain (1850-1935)
|The Invention of a New Religion|
By: Basil Joseph Mathews (1879-1951)
Paul the Dauntless
“We shall in this book try to go in the footsteps of Paul. It will not be all easy traveling for any of us, to journey with this daring explorer of the Unseen; there is some steep hill-climbing, some scrambling over boulders, long flat tramps over the plain, and dangerous sea-journeys for anyone who will attempt really to follow the life of this man whose eager brain was ever ‘Voyaging on strange seas of thought/Alone!’ But, if you will … trudge by him till you really know him, you will have found for yourself one of the great companions of the world.” (From the Introduction)
By: Basil of Caesarea (329/30?-378/9)
The Hexaemeron is the title of nine homilies delivered by St. Basil on the the cosmogony of the opening chapters of Genesis. When and where they were delivered is quite uncertain. They are Lenten sermons, delivered at both the morning and evening services, and appear to have been listened to by working men. (Hom. iii. 1) Some words in Hom. viii. have confirmed the opinion that they were preached extempore, in accordance with what is believed to have been Basil's ordinary practice. Internal evidence...
By: Benjamin Disraeli (1804-1881)
|Tancred Or, The New Crusade|
By: Bernard Fresenborg (1847-)
|"Thirty Years In Hell" Or, "From Darkness to Light"|
By: Bernard of Clairvaux (1090-1153)
On Loving God
On Loving God is one of the best-known and most influential works of Medieval Christian mysticism. Written at the request of one of the cardinals of Rome, it describes the four “levels” of love for God, and puts Christian devotion in the context of God’s love for mankind.
By: Bernard Shaw (1856-1950)
|Bernard Shaw's Preface to Androcles and the Lion|
By: Bernie Babcock (1868-1962)
|The Coming of the King|
By: Berthold Auerbach (1812-1882)
|Christian Gellert's Last Christmas From "German Tales" Published by the American Publishers' Corporation|
By: Bertram Coghill Alan Windle (1858-1929)
|Science and Morals and Other Essays|
By: Blaise Pascal
Pascal’s Pensées is widely considered to be a masterpiece, and a landmark in French prose. When commenting on one particular section (Thought #72), Sainte-Beuve praised it as the finest pages in the French language. Will Durant, in his 11-volume, comprehensive The Story of Civilization series, hailed it as “the most eloquent book in French prose.” In Pensées, Pascal surveys several philosophical paradoxes: infinity and nothing, faith and reason, soul and matter, death and life, meaning and vanity—seemingly arriving at no definitive conclusions besides humility, ignorance, and grace. Rolling these into one he develops Pascal’s Wager.
By: Brontë sisters
Selected Poems by Currer, Ellis and Acton Bell
Poems by Currer, Ellis and Acton Bell was a volume of poetry published jointly by the three Bronte sisters, Charlotte, Emily and Anne in 1846, and their first work to ever go in print. To evade contemporary prejudice against female writers, the Bronte sisters adopted androgynous first names. Marked by profound sentiments, gravity and melodious harmony, the poems are strewn on the fields of soulful love, rueful reminiscence and the immortal yearnings of a Christian soul, and represent a fragrant assemblage of noetic flowers from the glebes of olden England...