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Justine

by de, Marquis Sade

Justine was an early work of Marquis de Sade, written while he was imprisoned in the Bastille. It contains relatively little of the obscenity which characterized his later writing. Napoleon Bonaparte called...


Kilmeny of the Orchard

by Lucy Maud Montgomery

A young man named Eric Marshall goes to Prince Edward Island to teach, and meets a mute girl that has perfect hearing named Kilmeny. He visits her for a long time until he falls in love with her. When he proposes...


Genji Monogatari

by Lady Murasaki Shikibu

The Tale of Genji Monogatari is a classic work of Japanese literature attributed to the Japanese noblewoman Murasaki Shikibu in the early eleventh century, around the peak of the Heian Period. It is sometimes...


Les Misérables

by Victor Hugo & Charles E. Wilbour

Les Miserables is the great epic masterpiece of the mid-nineteenth century. Begun in 1845, the year Louis Philippe conferred a peerage and a lifetime seat in the Senate upon Victor Hugo, it was completed when...


The Count of Monte Cristo

by Alexandre Dumas

Set against the tumultuous years of the post-Napoleonic era, The Count of Monet Cristo recounts the swashbuckling adventures of Edmond Dantes, a dashing young sailor falsely accused of treason. The story of...


Leaves of Grass: (A Modern Library E-Book)

by Walt Whitman

Abraham Lincoln read it with approval, but Emily Dickinson described its bold language and themes as "disgraceful." Ralph Waldo Emerson found it "the most extraordinary piece of wit and wisdom that America has...


Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass

by Lewis Carroll

"Curiouser and curiouser!" cried Alice  (she was so much surprised, that for the moment  she quite forgot how to speak good English.)  "Now I'm opening out like the largest telescope that  ever was!...


Treasure Island

by Robert Louis Stevenson & Patrick Scott

More information to be announced soon on this forthcoming title from Penguin USA


The Odyssey of Homer

by Homer

Homer's epic chronicle of the Greek hero Odysseus' journey home from the Trojan War has inspired  writers from Virgil to James Joyce. Odysseus  survives storm and shipwreck, the cave of the Cyclops  and...


Three by Twain: Tom Sawyer, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, and A Connecticut Yankee In King Arther's Court

by Mark Twain

This collection includes three of classic American author Mark Twain's best known and beloved novels. Tom Sawyer recounts the adventures of a self-confident but naïve boy who runs away with his friend, Huckleberry...


The Tragedy of Pudd'nhead Wilson: And the Comedy of The Extraordinary Twins

by Mark Twain

American humorist and literary master Mark Twain takes on tough issues like slavery, race, and the ugliness that can lurk beneath the surface of rural life in this novel. An interwoven tale of three families...


The Lost World

by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle

Think Sherlock Holmes is Arthur Conan Doyle's sole literary creation? Think again! The Lost World is a fictional tale about swashbuckling explorer Professor Challenger, who travels to South America on a research...


The Beautiful and Damned

by F. Scott Fitzgerald

F. Scott Fitzgerald's second novel, The Beautiful and Damned explores many of the same themes and subjects that would animate his later work, including Tender is the Night and The Great Gatsby. This novel delves...


The Canterbury Tales

by Geoffrey Chaucer

Lively, absorbing, often outrageously funny, Chaucer’s The Canterbury Tales is a work of genius, an undisputed classic that has held a special appeal for each generation of readers. The Tales gathers twenty-nine...


The Souls of Black Folk

by W.E.B. Du Bois

W.E.B. Du Bois was the foremost black intellectual of his time. The Souls of Black Folk (1903), his most influential work, is a collection of fourteen beautifully written essays, by turns lyrical, historical,...


Sir Nigel and the White Company

by Arthur Conan Doyle

Perhaps the two best historical novels ever written about the Hundred Years War "[These two books] made an accurate picture of that great age, and that as a single piece of work they form the most complete,...


Robinson Crusoe

by Daniel Defoe

Robinson Crusoe is the fictional autobiography of the title character. As a young man, Crusoe sets out from England on a disastrous sea voyage. His passion for seafaring remains undiminished and so he sets out...


The Iron Heel

by Jack London

The Iron Heel is a dystopian novel by American writer Jack London, first published in 1908. Anthony Meredith, a scholar in about the year 2600 AD (or 419 B.O.M. - the Brotherhood of Man), annotates the "Everhard...


The Moon and Sixpence

by W. Somerset Maugham

The Moon and Sixpence is a fictional novel heavily influenced by the life of French painter Paul Gauguin. The novel is told first-person, dipping episodically into the mind of the artist. Charles Strickland...


The Children Tales of Beatrix Potter: Twenty Two Illustrated Tales

by Beatrix Potter

The Children Tales of Beatrix Potter: Twenty Two Illustrated Tales by Beatrix Potter (1866-1943). Beatrix Potter created some of the best-loved children’s stories of all time, the first of which was published...