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
The Greatest British Classics - Sons and Lovers Wuthering Heights Alice in Wonderland Heart of Darkness Ulysses Hamlet… - cover

The Greatest British Classics - Sons and Lovers Wuthering Heights Alice in Wonderland Heart of Darkness Ulysses Hamlet…

George Eliot, William Shakespeare, Charles Dickens, Lewis Carroll, Jane Austen, Oscar Wilde, Bram Stoker, Jonathan Swift, Joseph Conrad, Charlotte Brontë, Daniel Defoe, Emily Brontë, Wilkie Collins, D. H. Lawrence, Ann Ward Radcliffe, William Makepeace Thackeray, Laurence Sterne, George Grossmith, Weedon Grossmith, George MacDonald, Robert Louis Stevenson, John Keats, Henry Fielding, George Bernard Shaw, Walter Scott, Frances Hodgson Burnett, Mary Shelley, G.K. Chesterton, J. M. Barrie, W. B. Yeats, Kenneth Grahame, E.m. Forster, H. G. Wells, Arthur Conan Doyle, Elizabeth Von Arnim, James Joyce, T. S. Eliot, Thomas Hardy, P. B. Shelley, John Milton

Publisher: Musaicum Books

  • 0
  • 0
  • 0

Summary

Musaicum Books presents to you this unique collection, designed and formatted to the highest digital standards and adjusted for readability on all devices:
Hamlet (Shakespeare)
Romeo and Juliet (Shakespeare)
Macbeth (Shakespeare)
Paradise Lost (John Milton)
Gulliver's Travels (Jonathan Swift)
Robinson Crusoe (Daniel Defoe)
The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling (Henry Fielding)
Tristram Shandy (Laurence Sterne)
Pride & Prejudice (Jane Austen)
Sense and Sensibility (Jane Austen)
Vanity Fair (William Makepeace Thackeray)
Ode to the West Wind (P. B. Shelley)
Frankenstein (Mary Shelley)
Odes (John Keats)
Jane Eyre (Charlotte Brontë)
Wuthering Heights (Emily Brontë)
Middlemarch (George Eliot)
David Copperfield (Charles Dickens)
Great Expectations (Charles Dickens)
Tess of the d'Urbervilles (Thomas Hardy)
Jude the Obscure (Thomas Hardy)
The Enchanted April (Elizabeth von Arnim)
Sons and Lovers (D. H. Lawrence)
The Mysteries of Udolpho (Ann Ward Radcliffe)
Dracula (Bram Stoker)
A Study in Scarlet (Arthur Conan Doyle)
Heart of Darkness (Joseph Conrad)
The Picture of Dorian Gray (Oscar Wilde)
Alice in Wonderland (Lewis Carroll)
The Secret Garden (Frances Hodgson Burnett)
The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe (C. S. Lewis)
Diary of a Nobody (George and Weedon Grossmith)
The Time Machine (H. G. Wells)
The War of the Worlds (H. G. Wells)
The Woman in White (Wilkie Collins)
The Innocence of Father Brown (G. K. Chesterton)
Howards End (E. M. Forster)
The Waste Land (T. S. Eliot)
Ulysses (James Joyce)
Pygmalion (George Bernard Shaw)
Arms and the Man (George Bernard Shaw)
The Second Coming (W. B. Yeats)
Ivanhoe (Sir Walter Scott)
Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde (Robert Louis Stevenson)
The Wind in the Willows (Kenneth Grahame)
Phantastes (George MacDonald)
Peter and Wendy (J. M. Barrie)

Other books that might interest you

  • The House of Untold Stories - 50 Unexpected Tales - cover

    The House of Untold Stories - 50...

    Peter Chiykowski

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    An orphanage for wayward stories. A labyrinth of secrets. A home on the border of reality…Open each door to find a world of magic and menace waiting for you, if you dare. In The House of Untold Stories, every page is a door, and every door leads to a new tale of heartbreak, triumph, horror, or imagination. Wander into an enchanted mansion of pocket universes and miniature tales, where each door leads to a micro-fiction story. With tales about anger thieves, a deadly pizza delivery service, haunted music boxes, and more, each room will take you on an unexpected journey.
    Show book
  • The Empty House and Other Ghost Stories - cover

    The Empty House and Other Ghost...

    Algernon Blackwood

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    Certain houses, like certain persons, manage somehow to proclaim at once their character for evil. In the case of the latter, no particular feature need betray them; they may boast an open countenance and an ingenuous smile; and yet a little of their company leaves the unalterable conviction that there is something radically amiss with their being: that they are evil. Willy nilly, they seem to communicate an atmosphere of secret and wicked thoughts which makes those in their immediate neighbourhood shrink from them as from a thing diseased...
    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