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Free books: 100 legal sites to download literature

Free books: 100 legal sites to download literature
The Classics Browse works by Mark Twain, Joseph Conrad and other famous authors here. Classic Bookshelf: This site has put classic novels online, from Charles Dickens to Charlotte Bronte.The Online Books Page: The University of Pennsylvania hosts this book search and database.Project Gutenberg: This famous site has over 27,000 free books online.Page by Page Books: Find books by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and H.G. Wells, as well as speeches from George W. Bush on this site.Classic Book Library: Genres here include historical fiction, history, science fiction, mystery, romance and children’s literature, but they’re all classics.Classic Reader: Here you can read Shakespeare, young adult fiction and more.Read Print: From George Orwell to Alexandre Dumas to George Eliot to Charles Darwin, this online library is stocked with the best classics.Planet eBook: Download free classic literature titles here, from Dostoevsky to D.H. Textbooks Math and Science Children’s Books Philosophy and Religion Plays

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Books with Full-Text Online Abbot Suger and Saint-Denis Gerson, Paula Lieber, ed. (1986) The Academy of the Sword: Illustrated Fencing Books 1500–1800 LaRocca, Donald J. (1998) The Adele and Arthur Lehman Collection Virch, Claus (1965) Adorning the World: Art of the Marquesas Islands Kjellgren, Eric, with Carol S. Oxford Owl Library Welcome to our free eBooks collection, developed for children aged 3–11 years old. We are making even more eBooks available here, for the duration of UK school closures, so that your child has more to read. If you'd like to learn more about how to support your child's reading, visit our Reading pages. All our eBooks are tablet-friendly. 25 sources of free public domain books This is an updated list of sites that offer free public domain books in electronic and audio format. Every year new publications enter public domain. That means their intellectual property rights have expired or are not applicable any longer. The content of these works becomes available for public use. Anyone is free to use it – but also to reuse it, for instance publish a new edition.

150 Years of The Tube You are going to listen to a radio clip about the London Undergrounddo a comprehension activity Discuss Does your city have a metro or underground railway?How old is it?Have you ever been on the Tube in London?What do you know about it? Writers Workshop The Bonsai Story Tree Generator takes coherent text and turns it into... well, I'm not sure what. It's not GIGO (Garbage In, Garbage Out) -- it's more like QIGO (Quality In, Garbage Out). Only, the garbage often makes a sort of strange, surreal sense... Judge for yourself. :-) Why is it called the Bonsai Story Tree Generator? Okay, here's the history. The Harvard Classics: Download All 51 Volumes as Free eBooks Every revolutionary age produces its own kind of nostalgia. Faced with the enormous social and economic upheavals at the nineteenth century’s end, learned Victorians like Walter Pater, John Ruskin, and Matthew Arnold looked to High Church models and played the bishops of Western culture, with a monkish devotion to preserving and transmitting old texts and traditions and turning back to simpler ways of life. It was in 1909, the nadir of this milieu, before the advent of modernism and world war, that The Harvard Classics took shape. Compiled by Harvard’s president Charles W. Eliot and called at first Dr.

Story Nory - free audiobooks for kids The Tin-soldier trembled; but he remained steadfast, showed no emotion, looked straight in front of him, shouldering his gun. This touching story by Hans Christian Anderson relates how a brave tin soldier keeps a stiff upper lip throughout his adventures. He is treated unfairly but never complains, and always remains true to the toy ballerina with whom he has fallen in love. He stands as firmly on one leg as the others soldiers stand on two, and as Andersen says, he is the one who became famous. Natasha brings to life the magical world of the tin toys, as well as their very human emotions. Proofread by Claire Deakin.

How to Read a Poem Reproduced in partnership with the Great Books Foundation. Reading poetry well is part attitude and part technique. Curiosity is a useful attitude, especially when it’s free of preconceived ideas about what poetry is or should be. Effective technique directs your curiosity into asking questions, drawing you into a conversation with the poem. In Great Books programs, the goal of careful reading is often to take up a question of meaning, an interpretive question that has more than one answer.

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