Over the course of his career, Charles Dickens wrote a series of Christmas-themed short stories that were serialized in popular magazines of the era.
Part of a trilogy of works by the author of The Last of the Mohicans, The Headsman is regarded by many critics to be one of James Fenimore Cooper's most accomplished novels.
Best known for his popular forays into detective fiction, Wilkie Collins' "The Haunted Hotel" blends elements of the classic whodunit with creepy overtones of Gothic horror.
The keen insight and multidimensional characters that enliven the works of English novelist John Galsworthy, such as The Forsyte Saga, are also brought to bear in The Dark Flower.
John Fox won literary acclaim as one of the foremost chroniclers of life in the southeastern United States.
In the nineteenth century, mass immigration changed the face of the world.
Based on historical events, this tale from the imagination of beloved English author William Makepeace Thackeray blends his trademark wit and spot-on satire with an engaging mystery.
One of the most popular authors of the Edwardian era, Sir Thomas Henry Hall Caine wrote a number of stories, novels, and plays that were eagerly lapped up by an adoring public.
Although The Mysterious Island is technically a sequel to Vernes' enormously popular Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea, this novel offers a vastly different take on similar thematic motifs.
From the acclaimed author of works such as Tess of the d'Urbervilles and Far From the Madding Crowd comes the novel The Trumpet-Major, which combines the backdrop of wartime with the aching intensity of Harding's best work about love relationships.
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