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The Cricket on the Hearth

Description: 

The Cricket on the Hearth is written by Charles Dickens. The kettle began it! Don't tell me what Mrs. Peerybingle said. I know better. Mrs. Peerybingle may leave it on record to the end of time that she couldn't say which of them began it; but, I say the kettle did. I ought to know, I hope!

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The Crevice

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The Crevice is written by William John Burns. Had New Illington been part of an empire instead of one of the most important cities in the greatest republic in the world, the cry "The King is dead! Long live the King!" might well have resounded through its streets on that bleak November morning when Pennington Lawton was found dead.

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The Coxon Fund

Description: 

The Coxon Fund is written by Henry James. They've got him for life! I said to myself that evening on my way back to the station; but later on, alone in the compartment I amended this declaration in the light of the sense that my friends would probably after all not enjoy a monopoly of Mr. Saltram.

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The County Regiment

Description: 

The County Regiment is written by Dudley Landon Vaill. The county's participation in that defence was by no means restricted to the raising of a single regiment. Quite as many, perhaps more, of its sons were enrolled in other commands as made up what was known originally as the Nineteenth Connecticut Volunteer Infantry.

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The Countess of Escarbagnas

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The Countess of Escarbagnas is written by Moliere. Our Countess of Escarbagnas, with her perpetual infatuation for "quality," is as good a personage as can be put on the stage. The short journey she has made to Paris has brought her back to Angoulême more crazy than ever. The air of the court has given a new charm to her extravagance, and her folly grows and increases every day.

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The Conquest of Bread

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The Conquest of Bread is written by Peter Kropotkin. Prince Peter Alexeivitch Kropotkin, revolutionary and scientist, was descended from the old Russian nobility, but decided, at the age of thirty, to throw in his lot with the social rebels not only of his own country, but of the entire world.

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The Concept of Nature

Description: 

The Concept of Nature is written by Alfred North Whitehead. The contents of this book were originally delivered at Trinity College in the autumn of 1919 as the inaugural course of Tarner lectures. The Tarner lectureship is an occasional office founded by the liberality of Mr Edward Tarner.

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The Coming of Bill

Description: 

The Coming of Bill is written by Pelham Grenville Wodehouse. Mrs. Lora Delane Porter dismissed the hireling who had brought her automobile around from the garage and seated herself at the wheel. It was her habit to refresh her mind and improve her health by a daily drive between the hours of two and four in the afternoon.

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The Coffin Cure

Description: 

The Coffin Cure is written by Alan Nourse. When the discovery was announced, it was Dr. Chauncey Patrick Coffin who announced it. He had, of course, arranged with uncanny skill to take most of the credit for himself. If it turned out to be greater than he had hoped, so much the better. His presentation was scheduled for the last night of the American College of Clinical Practitioners' annual meeting, and Coffin had fully intended it to be a bombshell.

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The Club of Queer Trades

Description: 

The Club of Queer Trades is written by G.K. Chesterton. Rabelais, or his wild illustrator Gustave Dore, must have had something to do with the designing of the things called flats in England and America. There is something entirely Gargantuan in the idea of economising space by piling houses on top of each other, front doors and all.

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