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New Books Enter the Public Domain for 2024: Virginia Woolf, Agatha Christie, Robert Frost & more

01/01/2024 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

Happy Public Domain Day! With 2024 comes a new collection of works entering the US public domain published in 1928. Many of these are now available in Serial Reader including works from Virginia Woolf, Agatha Christie, Robert Frost, Radclyffe Hall, and others.

A list of highlights is below and you can find the full list of new books in Serial Reader in the "New to the Public Domain" collection. For more on works entering the public domain, check out Duke Law's excellent article.

Virginia Woolf
24 issues
The poet Orlando spans centuries and genders - taking inspiration from the family history of Woolf's friend and lover - in this feminist classic. • More info ›
The Mystery of the Blue Train
Agatha Christie
23 issues
In the French Riveria, a train arrives with an American heiress murdered and her legendary jewel missing. Famed detective Hercule Poirot must unravel the deadly mystery. • More info ›
The Well of Loneliness
Radclyffe Hall
54 issues
Upper-class Englishwoman Stephen is a bestselling author and war hero, but her love of women collides with a close-minded society in this influential lesbian novel. • More info ›
Home to Harlem
Claude McKay
18 issues
After deserting the army in WWI, Jake Brown dodges racial violence and struggles with different paths to confront the prejudice of American society. • More info ›
West-Running Brook
Robert Frost
6 issues
A collection from the famed American poet including "Acquainted with the Night", "A Winter Eden", "Spring Pools", and more. • More info ›
Last Post
Ford Madox Ford
20 issues
The concluding entry in Ford's Parade's End series exploring the devastation and legacy of the First World War. • More info ›
The Tower
W.B. Yeats
8 issues
A collection of poetry including some of Yeats' most famous and influential works, including "Sailing to Byzantium," "Leda and the Swan," and "Among School Children." • More info ›
S. Fowler Wright
39 issues
The few survivors of a global flood struggle to rebuild society in this mix of post-apocalyptic fiction, sci-fi, and romance. • More info ›
Decline and Fall
Evelyn Waugh
21 issues
Forced out of Oxford for shameful behavior, Paul Pennyfeather moves to an obscure school to teach alongside other misfits in this satire of British society. • More info ›
Coming of Age in Samoa
Margaret Mead
20 issues
A landmark anthropological work detailing the youth of Ta'u in the Samoan Islands. • More info ›

Seven Years of Serial Reader

01/27/2023 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

Today marks seven years since the 1.0 release of Serial Reader arrived in the App Store.

Back then it was hardly more than a polished version of a prototype I had used to read My Antonia on iPhone 6 during my train commutes into Chicago in late 2015. A few weeks later, Apple promoted it on the home page of the App Store -- which was so much simpler back then -- and suddenly a personal hobby became, well, a more serious hobby that a lot of people seemed to enjoy. (A few days after that, I learned one the earliest adopters was actor Debra Messing 😳 life is wild.)

Since then I've changed jobs, changed homes, got married, had a daughter, and long since stopped commuting into work -- but I'm still reading some great classic literature (and some not so classic literature) in daily bite-sized bits on my phone (now an iPhone 13 Mini). I hope you are, too.

By the way, seven years is 2,555 days. If you had set aside 20 minutes a day for each of those days, you could have:

  • Read War & Peace or Les Miserable 10 times
  • Read David Copperfield or Middlemarch 16 times
  • Read Middlemarch or Bleak House 17 times
  • Read Moby Dick or Crime & Punishment 32 times
  • Read My Antonia, the book that started all this silliness, 69 times. (Don't worry I only read it twice)

I've got some fun plans for Serial Reader including a new major version update that I hope to release this year. Hopefully the next seven years are even better than the first. Thanks for reading! -Michael

New Books Enter the Public Domain for 2023: To the Lighthouse, Sherlock Holmes, Poirot, Death of the Archbishop & more

12/31/2022 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

Happy 2023! As has become tradition, sees another collection of classic books entering the US public domain. This year, works published in 1927 are now freely available including titles from Virginia Woolf, Agatha Christie, Arthur Conan Doyle, Willa Cather, Ernest Hemingway, William Faulkner and more.

Many are now available to read in Serial Reader! A list of highlights is below and you can find the full list of new books in Serial Reader in the "New to the Public Domain" collection. For more on works entering the public domain, check out Duke Law's excellent article.

To the Lighthouse
Virginia Woolf
21 issues
A gripping exploration of the tensions within a family -- between men and women, children and adults, past and future -- while on holiday to Scotland's Isle of Skye. • More info ›
Men Without Women
Ernest Hemingway
13 issues
A collection of short stories including some of Hemingway's best works: "The Killers", "Hills Like White Elephants", and "In Another Country" • More info ›
Death Comes for the Archbishop
Willa Cather
24 issues
The tale of the life of Father Latour and the world he comes to know: 19th century New Mexico, a collision of cultures, lonely landscapes, and the gentle spread of his faith. • More info ›
The Complete Sherlock Holmes
Arthur Conan Doyle
251 issues
All the stories of the famous "consulting detective" Sherlock Holmes and his loyal friend Dr. John Watson. • More info ›
Twilight Sleep
Edith Wharton
26 issues
A modernist satirical novel of the Jazz Age following a socialite New York family through parties, affairs, divorce, drugs, and murder. • More info ›
The Big Four
Agatha Christie
17 issues
A surprise guest on the doorstep of Hercule Poirot pulls the famed detective into a web of mystery, murder, and international espionage. • More info ›
William Faulkner
32 issues
A satirical novel skewering the artists, socialities, rich, and would-be-rich on a New Orleans boating trip. • More info ›
Upton Sinclair
67 issues
A narrative inspired by the Teapot Dome Scandal diving into the bribery, politics, rivalries, and class warfare of oil production in California. Became the film There Will Be Blood. • More info ›
Elmer Gantry
Sinclair Lewis
52 issues
The scandolous tale of a evangelist reverend, rising in the Methodist church while pursuing women, money, and self-indulgence. • More info ›
Copper Sun
Countee Cullen
4 issues
A poetry collection from a Harlem Renaissance great, including many works on love - love as a unifier, love for nature, religious love, love leading to death. • More info ›
The Bridge of San Luis Rey
Thornton Wilder
9 issues
After a bridge collapses killing five people, a monk sets out to learn about each victim and uncover god's purpose in the tragedy. • More info ›
The Outlaw of Torn
Edgar Rice Burroughs
20 issues
In 13th-century England, torn unsunder by civil war, a skilled outlaw with a familiar face strives against the king. • More info ›

How to Read More Books Than You'd Expect in 2023

12/18/2022 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

With a new year upon us, many folks' thoughts turn to resolutions on how to make next year better than the last. It's common to see such resolutions involve reading more books, the "eat your vegetables / exercise more" segment of media. Plus these commonly focus on reading more classic books, which not unfairly have a reputation for being daunting, dull, inscrutable, impenetrable. Not surprisingly, resolutions have a reported 9-12% success rate.

If you're looking to read more in 2023 but feel a little daunted, I've got some simple advice that will help you read more books than you'd expect: set aside 15-20 minutes a day to read.

That's it! Doesn't sound like much, but that time adds up.

Don't believe me? I've built an interactive reading list builder you can use to schedule out your 2023 reading plan to see for yourself. It uses Serial Reader's library of classic books, which are divided into daily issues designed to be read in 15-20 minutes. You can even save and share your list!

Top Picks Reading List for 2023

Here's an example list I created with 17 of the most popular classic books including The Great Gatsby, Moby Dick, Pride and Prejudice, Frankenstein, and more! Or here's another focused on sleuths & mysteries (12 titles). Or sci-fi & utopian fiction by women (18 titles). Or philosophical titles (19 titles). Or gothic romances (12 titles). And finally, my own personal reading schedule for 2023 (10 titles including Middlemarch which has also intimidated me). There's an option in each to duplicate & edit the list, or create your own from scratch!

Oh and that reputation for classic books being daunting and dull? Here's a list with titles that can all be finished in under 10 days, and another list of banned & erotic books 🍆.

If you create a list, please share it with me! I'm so excited to see what folks want to read in 2023. Send me a link or screenshot on Mastodon, Twitter, or Instagram 💙

Serial Reader for iOS and Android could be a great way to start building this habit. It delivers a 15-20 minute segment of classic books (or your own books if you have an EPUB handy!) every day. But you need not use a special app for this goal! All you need is a book and the timer and reminder apps on your phone. Standard Ebooks and Libby are excellent resources for finding free books, in addition to the venerable Project Gutenberg.

I'd also highly recommend keeping track of how many days you read 15-20 minutes, both to keep yourself on track and to have a record to look back on. Just jotting an entry in a notebook or notes app is all you need. Seeing your past success can really help motivate you!

Hope everyone has a wonderful 2023 - happy reading! - Michael

Connect Serial Reader to Readwise with new iOS update

04/19/2022 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

Serial Reader's latest update for iOS (4.07) brings a new integration option and easier ways to browse book issues.

First up, you can now link Serial Reader to your Readwise account! Simply paste in your Readwise account details and all the highlights and notes you create in Serial Reader will be automatically synced over to Readwise. Readwise is an excellent resource for not only collecting quotes from everything you read but also learning from those passages. Check it out! (Support for adding your Readwise account to Serial Reader on Android is coming shortly.)

Serial Reader also now offers new options when viewing "All Issues" - previously you could only sort issues first to last or last to first. Now you can also jump to the latest unread issue (useful for those exceedingly long tomes) as well as search all available issues.

The update includes a bunch of other minor design improvements, as well as new options for disabling your Goodreads integration and deleting your Serial Reader cloud sync account.

Hope you enjoy it! As always, please consider leaving a review of Serial Reader in the App Store - it really helps others discover the app. Thanks and happy reading!

New Books Enter the Public Domain and Serial Reader for 2022

12/30/2021 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

Happy 2022! As has become tradition, today marks another treasure trove of books entering the US public domain. This year, works published in 1926 are now freely available including works from Ernest Hemingway, Agatha Christie, Arthur Conan Doyle and William Faulkner.

Many are now available to read in Serial Reader with more to come in the weeks ahead! A list of highlights is below and you can find the full list of new books in Serial Reader in the "New to the Public Domain" collection.

The Sun Also Rises
Ernest Hemingway
23 issues
A tale of the moral bankruptcy and disillusionment of the lost generation, of the Paris nightlife and bullfighting rings of the 1920s as seen through Jake Barnes and Lady Brett Ashley. • More info ›
The Murder of Roger Ackroyd
Agatha Christie
25 issues
Famed detective Hercule Poirot confronts a baffling case of death and blackmail with one of Christie's most startling and controversial conclusions. • More info ›
Religion and the Rise of Capitalism
R.H. Tawney
30 issues
An investigation into religion's impact on social and economic development since the Middle Ages and whether Christian morality has been made subordinate "to the pursuit of material wealth." • More info ›
Soldiers' Pay
William Faulkner
30 issues
A soldier horribly injured in the First World War - nearly silent and blind - returns home to a family who thought him dead and a fiancé tired of waiting. • More info ›
The Torrents of Spring
Ernest Hemingway
8 issues
A parody of the world of writers, satirizing tendencies from D.H. Lawrence, James Joyce, Sherwood Anderson and others that Hemingway refused to follow. • More info ›
My Mortal Enemy
Willa Cather
6 issues
Youthful romance meet the constraints of everyday life and the poison of regret in this story of Myra and Oswald Henshawe's marriage. • More info ›
Early Autumn
Louis Bromfield
34 issues
Winner of a 1927 Pulitzer Prize. Twenty years after fleeing Durham and a failed marriage, Sabine Callendar returns not defeated as expected but strong, insightful, and ready to upend society's stifling rules. • More info ›
Seven Pillars of Wisdom
T.E. Lawrence
85 issues
A dramatic memoir from "Lawrence of Arabia" including the Arab Revolt during the First World War. • More info ›
Lolly Willowes
Sylvia Townsend Warner
16 issues
Stifled by her family and the duties expected of a woman, Lolly Willowes shockingly moves alone to the countryside where a life of witchcraft awaits. • More info ›
The Land of Mist
Arthur Conan Doyle
22 issues
Professor Challenger and his comrades from the adventures of The Lost World explore the mysterious world of ghosts and spiritualism. • More info ›
Payment Deferred
C.S. Forester
19 issues
Crushed by debt and his wife's expensive expectations, a bank clerk commits the perfect crime. But can he live with what he has done? • More info ›
Mistress Nell Gwyn
Marjorie Bowen
16 issues
From orange seller to the stage to mistress of King Charles II, Bowen charts the rise of folk hero Nell Gwyn in this historical novel. • More info ›
These Old Shades
Georgette Heyer
33 issues
Dark pasts, intrigue, and secret identities swirl in this Georgian romance in which the notorious Duke of Avon happens upon the means of revenge in the form of a young runaway. • More info ›
Clouds of Witness
Dorothy L. Sayers
28 issues
A shocking murder at Riddlesdale Lodge with the victim's own brother as the prime suspect leads to more twists, surprises, and deadly threats for Lord Wimsey. • More info ›
No. 17
Joseph Jefferson Farjeon
16 issues
Down-on-his-luck sailor Ben stumbles across a dead body and is quickly thrown into a thrilling mystery. • More info ›
Unravelled Knots
Emma Orczy
34 issues
Thirteen short stories featuring armchair detective the Old Main in the Corner who delights in unraveling mysteries and crimes. • More info ›
The Plumed Serpent
D.H. Lawrence
52 issues
Irish tourist Kate Leslie travels through post-revolutionary Mexico, encountering a general and fascistic religious movement that seeks to remake the country. • More info ›
Ralph 124C 41+
Hugo Gernsback
16 issues
A visionary novel of the twenty-seventh century predicting technologies such as television, video conferencing, radar, and solar energy while pioneering many science fiction tropes. • More info ›

New Serials: June 2021

06/05/2021 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

Whew, it's been a while! After a break for rest and family, I've been adding more books to Serial Reader.

Previously I tried to highlight new books on a weekly basis but that cadence got away from me, so going forward I'm going to try a monthly blog post that I'll update as new books arrive. The latest titles from June 2021 are listed below, including Rabindranath Tagore's autobiography, an eerie prediction of the Titantic's sinking, Helen Keller's autobiography, P.T. Barnum's exploration of "humbugs," and more.

Happy reading!

The Rainbow
D.H. Lawrence
59 issues
Follow three generations of the Brangwens, a vigorous family settled in the rural Midlands of England, from humble local beginnings to a larger industrial world. • More info ›
My Inventions
Nikola Tesla
8 issues
An autobiography of the famous inventor, engineer, and futurist Nikola Tesla, assembled from a series of articles Tesla wrote for "Electrical Experimenter." • More info ›
Twenty-Two Years a Slave
Austin Steward
26 issues
An autobiography of Steward's enslavement, escape, and life as a free man before the Civil War. • More info ›
The Story of My Life
Helen Keller
12 issues
Helen Keller, who lost her sight and hearing at a young age, recounts her life and in particular her experiences being taught by Anne Sullivan. • More info ›
My Reminiscences
Rabindranath Tagore
21 issues
Renowned Bengali poet, composer, and artist Rabindranath Tagore provides brief autobiographical glimpses into his life. • More info ›
A Pickle For The Knowing Ones
Timothy Dexter
3 issues
Written by the eccentric businessman Timothy Dexter - who once faked his own death to see how people would react - this work discusses politics, the clergy, and more. Note it includes odd spelling and capitalization. • More info ›
The Misadventures of John Nicholson
Robert Louis Stevenson
8 issues
The hapless John Nicholson trips over mistakes, follies, and bad luck until he's across the world from his family and suspected of murder. • More info ›
The Wreck of the Titan
Morgan Robertson
8 issues
Written 14 years before the sinking of the Titanic, this novella follows deckhand John Rowland on the doomed April voyage of fictional British ocean liner Titan. • More info ›
Magic Shadows: The Story of the Origin of Motion Pictures
Martin Quigley, Jr.
18 issues
A walkthrough of historical developments, marching towards the advent of film and motion pictures, from ancient history to Edison. • More info ›
The Humbugs of the World
P.T. Barnum
40 issues
The "Prince of Humbugs" himself describes a wide range of hoaxes, cons, swindles, and scams. • More info ›
The Plastic Age
Percy Marks
26 issues
The story of Hugh Carver and his experiences as a Sanford college. It'd depictions of undergrad life - including smoking, drinking, and "petting" - got the book banned and made it a best-selling novel. • More info ›
The Little White Bird
J.M. Barrie
23 issues
A series of short fantasy episodes, including the introduction of Peter Pan. • More info ›
Little Lord Fauntleroy
Frances Hodgson Burnett
19 issues
Young Cedric Errol's generosity and kind nature are tested after he's discovered to be heir to an English earl and uprooted from his middle-class American life. • More info ›
The Story of a Lie
Robert Louis Stevenson
6 issues
In love with Esther Van Tromp, Dick Naseby decides not to reveal a terrible truth about her father - a decision that leads to misunderstandings and sorrow. • More info ›

New Serials from 1925: The Great Gatsby, Mrs. Dalloway, An American Tragedy, and more

01/01/2021 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

Happy 2021! Today all works published in 1925 enter the US public domain and many are now available to read in Serial Reader!

It was an impressive year for literature -- an article from the BBC even suggests "1925 may well be literature’s greatest year" -- with famous titles like The Great Gatsby, Mrs. Dalloway, The New Negro, and An American Tragedy, as well as works from Agatha Christie, Ernest Hemingway, Willa Cather, P.G. Wodehouse, Aldous Huxley, and more.

The themes and focal points from 1925's literature certainly resonate in 2021: conflict brought on by differences in race, social, and economic classes, questions on the attainability of the American dream, the complexity of medical care and new technology. "The literature reflected both a booming economy, whose fruits were unevenly distributed, and the lingering upheaval and tragedy of World War I," writes Jennifer Jenkins, Director of Duke's Center for the Study of the Public Domain. "The culture of the time reflected all of those contradictory tendencies."

"These books weren’t just original, even revolutionary, creations," wrote Jane Ciabattari for the BBC. "They were helping to establish the very idea of modernity, to make sense of the times."

The Great Gatsby - F. Scott Fitzgerald

The Great Gatsby
F. Scott Fitzgerald
16 issues

The Jazz Age story of lavish Long Island parties, a young mysterious millionaire, and the woman he loved. Arguably one of the greatest novels ever written, exploring themes of decadence, idealism, and the American dream.

"It has almost the status of a holy work, and it’s seen as embodying all kinds of things about American values and society... one of those remarkable literary works that seems to adapt to its times." - James L. W. West III

Mrs. Dalloway - Virginia Woolf

Mrs. Dalloway
Virginia Woolf
22 issues

Over the course of a single day, Clarissa Dalloway prepares for a high-society party and is struck with memories of the past. Considered Woolf's greatest novel.

"A remarkably expansive and an irreducibly strange book. Nothing you might read in a plot summary prepares you for the multitudes it contains" - Jenny Offill in The New Yorker

The New Negro - Edited by Alain Locke

The New Negro
Alain Locke
44 issues

An anthology of fiction, poetry, and essays on African and African-American art and literature, including W.E.B. du Bois, Countee Cullen, Langston Hughes, and Zora Neale Hurston. Considered to be the definitive text of the Harlem Renaissance.

"Locke became a 'mid-wife to a generation of young writers,' as he labeled himself, a catalyst for a revolution in thinking called the New Negro. The deeper truth was that he, Alain Locke, was also the New Negro, for he embodied all of its contradictions as well as its promise. Rather than lamenting his situation, his marginality, his quiet suffering, he would take what his society and his culture had given him and make something revolutionary out of it." - Jeffrey C. Stewart

An American Tragedy - Theodore Dreiser

An American Tragedy
Theodore Dreiser
122 issues

Ambitious Clyde Griffiths stumbles through romance and tragedy, struggling with taking responsibility. Based on an actual criminal case, it stands as a harsh commentary on the dark side of the American dream.

"Dreiser builds an extraordinarily detailed portrait of early twentieth-century America, its religious and sexual hypocrisies, its economic pressures, its political corruption and journalistic exploitation... Dreiser elevates the most mundane aspects of what he observes into emotionally charged, often harrowing symbols." - Thomas P. Riggio

Manhattan Transfer - John Dos Passos

Manhattan Transfer
John Dos Passos
42 issues

Painting an "expressionistic picture of New York" from the Gilded Age to the Jazz Age, Dos Passos examines the lives of wealthy power brokers and struggling immigrants. Described as "the best modern book about New York."

"The rapid-transit, discontinuous narrative brilliantly captures the pace of the city, the sense of brief, promiscuous contact with other lives. The metallically impersonal narrative voice carries the hard-edged din of the city at the same time that it keeps us at a distance from the residents... an intriguing narrative experiment, and a fascinating portrait of the great American city in the early years of the century" - Jay McInerney

Arrowsmith - Sinclair Lewis

Sinclair Lewis
57 issues

Described as the first "scientific" novel, Lewis follows the life of Martin Arrowsmith through the turbulence of his professional and romantic lives, satirizing those who pursue science for fortune at the expense of truth.

"From medical practice to public health and scientific discovery, from the unbridled ambitions of medical students and doctors to the complexities of delivering medical care in a diverse nation like the United States, 'Arrowsmith' delivers with humor and brio a slate of important lessons for everyone concerned about 21st century health care." - Dr. Howard Markel

More 1925 Works Now Available

The Secret of Chimneys
Agatha Christie
26 issues
The Professor's House
Willa Cather
20 issues
In Our Time
Ernest Hemingway
15 issues
Thea von Harbou
26 issues
Carry On, Jeeves
P.G. Wodehouse
25 issues
The Fatal Eggs
Mikhail Bulgakov
8 issues
A Daughter of the Samurai
Etsu Inagaki Sugimoto
33 issues
Those Barren Leaves
Aldous Huxley
42 issues
The Painted Veil
W. Somerset Maugham
25 issues
The Writing of Fiction
Edith Wharton
9 issues
The Everlasting Man
G.K. Chesterton
33 issues

Holiday Books You Can Easily Finish Before Christmas

12/05/2020 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

Photo by Aaron Burden on Unsplash

The holiday season is upon us! And as usual, Christmas is approaching faster the more things you have to do before the big day. You can easily squeeze in some reading during the holidays though with many classics short enough to finish before Christmas - even if you're reading in just 20 minutes a day.

Here are some of the best Christmas stories available from Serial Reader, including classics from Charles Dickens, Lucy Maud Montgomery, Washington Irving, Louisa May Alcott, and more:

A Christmas Carol
Charles Dickens
11 issues
Bitter old miser Ebenezer Scrooge is visited by spirits on Christmas Eve in this classic holiday tale. • More info ›
Christmas Stories
Lucy Maud Montgomery
13 issues
A collection of Christmas and holiday short stories filled with smiles, tears, and human kindness. • More info ›
The Life and Adventures of Santa Claus
L. Frank Baum
12 issues
The rich and imaginative story of the origin of Santa Claus, complete with explanations of many holiday traditions from coming down the chimney to Santa's reindeer. • More info ›
Old Christmas
Washington Irving
7 issues
A collection of charming English Christmas stories taken from The Sketch Book of Washington Irving. • More info ›
The Abbot's Ghost: A Christmas Story
Louisa May Alcott
9 issues
A sweet Christmas story filled with ghosts, forbidden love, and drawing room intrigue. • More info ›
The Christmas Angel
Abbie Farwell Brown
6 issues
An old woman, seeking isolation from Christmas, throws her old toys out into the street. All except one she cannot bear to part with. • More info ›
The First Christmas Tree
Henry van Dyke
3 issues
A story from the dark ages of northern Europe, as Christian missionaries strive to convert Thor's believers. • More info ›

Find more great Christmas books in the Christmas collection in Serial Reader.

New Serial Wednesdays: Zorro, Gargoyles, and Plagues

12/03/2020 · Michael Schmitt · permalink

Long list of new books available in Serial Reader to announce, including works from Oscar Wilde, John Stuart Mill, Louisa May Alcott, Jack London, E.M. Forster, Clark Ashton Smith and more. Selections also include the adventures of Zorro, horrible plagues, outer space mysteries, and murderous gargoyles.

On Liberty
John Stuart Mill
14 issues
Howards End
E.M. Forster
40 issues
The Mark of Zorro
Johnston McCulley
22 issues
An Ideal Husband
Oscar Wilde
11 issues
The Scarlet Plague
Jack London
6 issues
The Last American
John Ames Mitchell
4 issues
Lady Audley's Secret
Mary Elizabeth Braddon
49 issues
Aurora Leigh
Elizabeth Barrett Browning
46 issues
Hospital Sketches
Louisa May Alcott
10 issues
The Hill of Dreams
Arthur Machen
20 issues
On War
Carl von Clausewitz
91 issues
The Maker of Gargoyles
Clark Ashton Smith
2 issues
Star Hunter
Andre Norton
13 issues
Terror Out Of Space
Leigh Brackett
4 issues
The House Behind the Cedars
Charles W. Chesnutt
22 issues

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