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The Subjection of Women

by John Stuart Mill & Harriet Taylor Mill

John Stuart Mill's 1869 essay The Subjection of Women argues for equality between the sexes, putting forward ideas that were an affront to many at the time. His wife, Harriet Taylor Mill, is credited with co-authoring...


The Way We Live Now

by Anthony Trollope

The Way We Live Now is a satirical novel by Anthony Trollope. In it he lashes out at the political, financial, commercial and moral dishonesty of the age, inspired particularly by the financial scandals of the...


Tom Swift in Captivity: Or a Daring Escape By Airship

by Victor Appleton

Tom Swift in Captivity is the 13th book in the original Tom Swift series.

"Every boy possesses some form of inventive genius. Tom Swift is a bright, ingenious boy and his inventions and adventures make the most...


Almayer's Folly: A Story of an Eastern River

by Joseph Conrad

A young Dutch trader, Kaspar Almayer, marries Captain Lingard's adopted Malay daughter in the hopes of one day inheriting the captain's wealth. He moves to Borneo to run Lingard's trading post there, but while...


The Swiss Family Robinson

by Johann David Wyss

The Swiss Family Robinson tells the story of a Swiss family who are shipwrecked in the East Indies. First published in 1812, Johann David Wyss intended the novel to teach his sons family values and and self-reliance....


Tom Sawyer, Detective

by Mark Twain

Tom Sawyer, Detective follows Twain's popular novels The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, and Tom Sawyer Abroad. In this novel, Tom turns detective, trying to solve a murder. Twain...


The Enchiridion, or Handbook: With A Selection from the Discourses of Epictetus

by Epictetus

The Enchiridion, or Handbook was written by a student of Epictetus in the 2nd century. It is a short guide to ethical living, and its focus is more practical than the metaphysical treatises of earlier Greek...


Ethics: Ethica Ordine Geometrico Demonstrata

by Benedictus de Spinoza

Ethics is a philosophical book written by Benedictus de Spinoza. Although published after Spinoza's death, in 1677, it is considered his greatest and most famous work. In it, Spinoza tries to set out a "fully...


The True Story of My Life

by Hans Christian Andersen

Danish writer Hans Christian Andersen gave the world some of the most memorable stories ever written; masterpieces like "The Little Mermaid," "Thumbelina," and "The Little Match Girl" have been stitched into...


The Physiology of Taste

by Brillat Savarin

Jean Anthelme Brillat-Savarin (1755 – 1826) has been credited with founding the genre of the gastronomic essay, together with Grimod. A French lawyer and politician, Brillat-Savarin believed that all food,...


The Invisible Man: A Grotesque Romance

by H. G. Wells

H.G. Wells' 1897 science fiction novella The Invisible Man tells the story of a scientist named Griffin who theory is this: if the refractive index of a person's body is adjusted to exactly that of air, then...


The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling

by Henry Fielding

The foundling Tom Jones is found on the property of a benevolent, wealthy landowner. Tom grows up to be a vigorous, kind-hearted young man, whose love of his neighbor's well-born daughter brings class friction...


Joy: A Play on the Letter I, in Three Acts

by John Galsworthy

Joy: A Play on the Letter I, in Three Acts is a play by the Nobel Prize winning English writer John Galsworthy (1867 - 1933), best known for The Forsyte Saga and its sequels, A Modern Comedy and End of the Chapter...


The Secret Agent: A Simple Tale

by Joseph Conrad

The Secret Agent: A Simple Tale is an example of Conrad's later political writing, which moved away from his earlier, seafaring tales. The spy Mr. Verloc moves through London where he encounters anarchism, terrorism...


Architects of Fate

by Orison Swett Marden

Architects of Fate, or, Steps to Success and Power, by Orison Swett Marden, is a book of inspiration to character-building, self-culture, to a full and rich manhood and womanhood, by most invigorating examples...


The Magic Story

by Frederick Van Rensselaer Day

The runaway bestseller "The Magic Story" was first published in 1900 in "Success Magazine". It has been constantly in print ever since. Those who read this parable are fabled to live a charmed life and enjoy...


The Shadow Line: A Confession

by Joseph Conrad

The Shadow Line is a novella by Joseph Conrad. A young man becomes captain of a ship in the Orient, and his experiences bring him to the threshold of his development into maturity: the shadow line. The story...


Mary Barton

by Elizabeth Gaskell

The first novel by English writer Elizabeth Gaskell, Mary Barton was published in 1848. It tells of the plight of the lower class in Manchester during the 1830s and 1840s. Contrasting the gap between rich and...


Sister Carrie: A Novel

by Theodore Dreiser

A country girl moves to the big city and lives her own version of the American Dream by becoming mistress to the men of her choice and so working her way to fame as an actress.

Sinclair Lewis said of the novel...


Shirley

by Charlotte Bronte

Shirley was the second published novel by Charlotte Bronte, after Jane Eyre. It is a social novel set against the backdrop of the Luddite uprisings in Yorshire after the Napoleonic Wars, particularly in the...