The Princess Dehra
by John Reed Scott
Publisher: Lippincott 1908
Number of pages: 361
For the first time in a generation the Castle of Lotzen was entertaining its lord. He had come suddenly, a month before, and presently there had followed rumors of strange happenings in Dornlitz, in which the Duke had been too intimately concerned to please the King, and as punishment had been banished to his mountain estates. But Lotzenia was far from the Capital and isolated, and the people cared more for their crops and the amount of the tax levy than for the doings of the Court...
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by A. P. Herbert - Methuen & co
A novel which draws upon author's experiences as a junior infantry officer in the WWI, and has been praised for its accurate and truthful portrayal of the mental effects of the war on the participants. It contains a detailed description of Gallipoli.
by William Le Queux - Project Gutenberg
The object of this book is to illustrate our utter unpreparedness for war from a military standpoint; to show how England can be successfully invaded by Germany; and to present a picture of the ruin which must inevitably fall upon us.
by Bernie Babcock - ManyBooks
This story of the little house at Behtany is worthy of a place among the few really great novels based on the New Testament -- Ben-Hur, Saul of Tarsus, Quo Vadis must admit The Coming of the King to their select company.
by L. Muhlbach - Project Gutenberg
Profound silence reigned in the valleys and gorges of Jena and Auerstadt. The battles were over. The victorious French had marched to Jena to repose for a few days, while the defeated Prussians had fled to Weimar, or were wandering across the fields.