Join us on a literary world trip!
Add this book to bookshelf
Grey
Write a new comment Default profile 50px
Grey
Subscribe to read the full book or read the first pages for free!
All characters reduced
90 Masterpieces of World Literature (VolI) - Novels Poetry Plays Short Stories Essays Psychology & Philosophy - cover

90 Masterpieces of World Literature (VolI) - Novels Poetry Plays Short Stories Essays Psychology & Philosophy

Edgar Allan Poe, George Eliot, Benito Pérez Galdós, William Shakespeare, Juan Valera, Charles Dickens, Lewis Carroll, Mark Twain, Louisa May Alcott, Jane Austen, Oscar Wilde, Herman Melville, Alexandre Dumas, Joseph Conrad, Charlotte Brontë, Daniel Defoe, Henry David Thoreau, L. Frank Baum, Emily Brontë, Washington Irving, Walt Whitman, Henry James, Hans Christian Andersen, D.H. Lawrence, Anthony Trollope, Giovanni Boccaccio, Guy de Maupassant, Marcus Aurelius, Frederick Douglass, Stephen Crane, William Makepeace Thackeray, Anne Brontë, Robert Louis Stevenson, John Keats, Anton Chekhov, Marcel Proust, George Bernard Shaw, Charles Baudelaire, R. D. Blackmore, Sun Tzu, H.P. Lovecraft, Walter Scott, Frances Hodgson Burnett, Mary Shelley, Rudyard Kipling, Upton Sinclair, Kahlil Gibran, Edgar Rice Burroughs, Agatha Christie, Herman Hesse, E. M. Forster, Plato Plato, H. A. Lorentz, Theodore Dreiser, H. G. Wells, Arthur Conan Doyle, Nikolai Gogol, Brothers Grimm, Wallace D. Wattles, Selma Lagerlöf, John W. Campbell, Victor Hugo, Fyodor Dostoevsky, James Joyce, T. S. Eliot, James Allen, Apuleius, Margaret Cavendish, Thomas Hardy, Jules Verne, Sigmund Freud, Miguel de Cervantes, Leo Tolstoy, Princess Der Ling, Soseki Natsume, Johann Wolfgang Goethe, Pierre Choderlos de Laclos, Jack London, Voltaire Voltaire

Publisher: Musaicum Books

  • 0
  • 0
  • 0

Summary

Musaicum Books presents to you this unique collection of the greatest works of literature written by the masters of the craft:
Leaves of Grass (Walt Whitman)
Siddhartha (Herman Hesse)
Middlemarch (George Eliot)
The Madman: His Parables and Poems (Kahlil Gibran)
Ward No. 6 (Anton Chekhov)
Moby-Dick (Herman Melville)
The Picture of Dorian Gray (Oscar Wilde)
Crime and Punishment (Fyodor Dostoevsky)
The Overcoat (Gogol)
Ulysses (James Joyce)
Walden (Henry David Thoreau)
Hamlet (Shakespeare)
Romeo and Juliet (Shakespeare)
Macbeth (Shakespeare)
The Waste Land (T. S. Eliot)
Odes (John Keats)
The Flowers of Evil (Charles Baudelaire)
Ivanhoe (Sir Walter Scott)
Robinson Crusoe (Daniel Defoe)
Little Women (Louisa May Alcott)
Pride and Prejudice (Jane Austen)
Emma (Jane Austen)
Jane Eyre (Charlotte Brontë)
Wuthering Heights (Emily Brontë)
Lorna Doone (R.D. Blackmore)
The Lady of the Camellias (Alexandre Dumas)
Anna Karenina (Leo Tolstoy)
Vanity Fair (Thackeray)
Dangerous Liaisons (De Laclos)
The Mill on the Floss (George Eliot)
Dona Perfecta (Benito Pérez Galdós)
Swann's Way (Marcel Proust)
Sons and Lovers (D. H. Lawrence)
David Copperfield (Charles Dickens)
Great Expectations (Charles Dickens)
Jude the Obscure (Thomas Hardy)
The Wings of the Dove (Henry James)
The History of a Scoundrel or Bel-Ami (Guy de Maupassant)
Two Years in the Forbidden City (Princess Der Ling)
Les Misérables (Victor Hugo)
The Count of Monte Cristo (Alexandre Dumas)
Pepita Jimenez (Juan Valera)
The Way We Live Now (Anthony Trollope)
The Red Badge of Courage (Stephen Crane)
A Room with a View (E. M. Forster)
Sister Carrie (Theodore Dreiser)
The Blazing World (Margaret Cavendish)
The Jungle (Upton Sinclair)
The Republic (Plato)
The Golden Ass (Apuleius)
Meditations (Marcus Aurelius)
Art of War (Sun Tzu)
Candide (Voltaire)
Don Quixote (Miguel de Cervantes)
Decameron (Giovanni Boccaccio)
Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass (Frederick Douglass)
Dream Psychology (Sigmund Freud)
The Einstein Theory of Relativity by H. A. Lorentz
The Science of Being Well (Wallace D. Wattles)
As a Man Thinketh (James Allen)
The Mysterious Affair at Styles (Agatha Christie)
A Study in Scarlet (Arthur Conan Doyle)
The Sign of Four (Arthur Conan Doyle)
Heart of Darkness (Joseph Conrad)
The Call of Cthulhu (H. P. Lovecraft)
The Legend of Sleepy Hollow (Washington Irving)
Frankenstein (Mary Shelley)
The War of the Worlds (H. G. Wells)
The Raven (Edgar Allan Poe)
The Black Cat (Edgar Allan Poe)
Who Goes There? (John W. Campbell)
The Wonderful Wizard of Oz (L. Frank Baum)
Treasure Island (Robert Louis Stevenson)
The Wonderful Adventures of Nils Holgersson (Selma Lagerlöf)
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer & Huckleberry Finn (Mark Twain)
The Call of the Wild (Jack London)
White Fang (Jack London)
Journey to the Centre of the Earth (Jules Verne)
Alice in Wonderland (Lewis Carroll)
The Secret Garden (Frances Hodgson Burnett)
A Little Princess (Frances Hodgson Burnett)
The Jungle Book (Rudyard Kipling)
Tarzan of the Apes (Edgar Rice Burroughs)
The Complete Fairytales of Brothers Grimm
The Complete Fairytales of Hans Christian Andersen
Pygmalion (George Bernard Shaw)
Botchan (Soseki Natsume)
The Sorrows of Young Werther (Johann Wolfgang von Goethe)

Other books that might interest you

  • The Book of Extraordinary Impossible Crimes and Puzzling Deaths - The Best New Original Stories of the Genre - cover

    The Book of Extraordinary...

    Martin Edwards, O'Neil De Noux,...

    • 2
    • 4
    • 0
    This anthology draws together some of the best new stories of mystery and murder—compiled by the Anthony Award–winning crime fiction editor. This anthology collects the most original stories of murder by some of mystery fiction's most inventive talents from the United States and United Kingdom. With innovative new takes on locked-room mysteries and impossible crimes, these short stories are full of vexing conundrums and reality-defying puzzles. A murder has been committed—but how could it have happened? Curated by Maxim Jakubowski, one of the crime genre’s most renowned editors, this volume features never-before-seen stories by acclaimed authors—including British Science Fiction Award–winner Eric Brown, Derringer Award–winner O'Neil de Noux, and multiple CWA Dagger Award–winners and nominees.
    Show book
  • Socrates in Love - The Making of a Philosopher - cover

    Socrates in Love - The Making of...

    Armand D’Angour

    • 1
    • 1
    • 0
    An innovative and insightful exploration of the passionate early life of Socrates and the influences that led him to become the first and greatest of philosophers 
     
    Socrates: the philosopher whose questioning gave birth to the ideas of Western thought, and whose execution marked the end of the Athenian Golden Age. Yet despite his pre-eminence among the great thinkers of history, little of his life story is known. What we know tends to begin in his middle age and end with his trial and death. Our conception of Socrates has relied upon Plato and Xenophon – men who met him when he was in his fifties and a well-known figure in war-torn Athens. 
      
    There is mystery at the heart of Socrates' story: what turned the young Socrates into a philosopher? What drove him to pursue with such persistence, at the cost of social acceptance and ultimately of his life, a whole new way of thinking about the meaning of existence? 
      
     In this revisionist biography, Armand D'Angour draws on neglected sources to explore the passions and motivations of young Socrates, showing how love transformed him into the philosopher he was to become. What emerges is the figure of Socrates as never previously portrayed: a heroic warrior, an athletic wrestler and dancer – and a passionate lover. Socrates in Love sheds new light on the formative journey of the philosopher, finally revealing the identity of the woman who Socrates claimed inspired him to develop ideas that have captivated thinkers for 2,500 years.
    Show book
  • The Canterbury Tales - cover

    The Canterbury Tales

    Geoffrey Chaucer

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    One spring day, the Narrator of The Canterbury Tales rents a room at the Tabard Inn before he recommences his journey to Canterbury. That evening, a group of people arrive at the inn, all of whom are also going to Canterbury to receive the blessings of "the holy blissful martyr," St. Thomas à Becket. Calling themselves "pilgrims" because of their destination, they accept the Narrator into their company. The Narrator describes his newfound traveling companions.
    
    The Host at the inn, Harry Bailey, suggests that, to make the trip to Canterbury pass more pleasantly, each member of the party tell two tales on the journey to Canterbury and two more tales on the journey back. The person who tells the best story will be rewarded with a sumptuous dinner paid for by the other members of the party. The Host decides to accompany the pilgrims to Canterbury and serve as the judge of the tales. (non illustrated)
    Show book