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  • - An Encyclopedic Outline of Masonic, Hermetic, Qabbalistic and Rosicrucian Symbolical Philosophy
    by Manly P. Hall
    £2.99

    The Secret Teachings of All Ages is perhaps the most comprehensive and complete esoteric encyclopedia ever written. The sheer scope and ambition of this book are stunning. In this book Manly P. Hall has successfully distilled the essence of more arcane subjects than one would think possible. He covers Rosicrucianism and other secret societies, alchemy, cryptology, Kabbalah, Tarot, pyramids, the Zodiac, Pythagorean philosophy, Masonry, gemology, Nicholas Flammel, the identity of William Shakespeare, The Life and Teachings of Thoth Hermes Trismegistus, The Qabbalah, The Hiramic Legend, The Tree of the Sephiroth, Mystic Christianity, and there are more than 200 captioned illustrations included in this lovingly reproduced eBook. This is essential reading for anyone wishing to explore esoteric knowledge.

  • - With linked Table of Contents
    by Morgan Robertson
    £2.99

    'The Wreck of the Titan' was written fourteen years before the sinking of the Titanic. The events in book are eerily similar to the actual events that would not happen for more than a decade. Titan, the largest ship in the line, was considered to be unsinkable; it was roughly the same size as the Titanic with about the same number of passengers; it was not provided with enough life boats for all of its passages; and half of the passengers died when it sank after hitting an iceberg in the Atlantic Ocean. So similar were the incidents described in the book to the sinking of the Titanic that many people credited the author, Morgan Robertson, with clairvoyance. The 'Dr. Who' episode of the same name was based on the events in this book. A story of tragedy, loss, love and redemption.

  • by Giovanni Boccaccio
    £2.99

    The 'Decameron', also called 'Prince Galehaut', is a 14th-century medieval allegory by Giovanni Boccaccio, told as a frame story encompassing 100 tales by ten young people. The book's primary title exemplifies Boccaccio's fondness for Greek philology: Decameron combines two Greek words, Greek: deka ("e;ten"e;) and (Greek: hemera ("e;day"e;), to form a term that means "e;ten-day event"e;. Ten days is the time period in which the characters of the frame story tell their tales.

  • by Roger Zelazny
    £3.99

    His followers called him Mahasamatman and said he was a god. He preferred to drop the Maha- and the -atman, however, and called himself Sam. He never claimed to be a god, but then he never claimed not to be a god. A holy war rages across the heavens and mankind's fate hangs in the balance.

  • by Nikola Tesla
    £2.99

    Nikola Tesla dreamed of a wireless future. In this fully illustrated volume we have collected fifteen of his essays having to do with wireless. These include the "e;True Wireless,"e; "e;Tesla's Wireless Light,"e; "e;The Transmission of Electrical Energy Without Wires,"e; "e;The Future of the Wireless Art,"e; "e;Nikola Tesla Sees A Wireless Vision,"e; and many others. Nikola Tesla has been called the most important man of the 20th Century. Without Tesla's ground-breaking work we'd all be sitting in the dark without even a radio to listen to.

  • by H. P. Lovecraft, Robert E. Howard, August Derleth, et al.
    £15.49

    Weird Tales' launched in March of 1923 and the world was never the same again. While pulp magazines had been around for some time, 'Weird Tales' was the first pulp magazine to specialize in supernatural fiction. 'Weird Tales' single-handedly created the field of genre fiction as we know it. No longer did readers of Fantasy, Science Fiction, and Horror have to seek out single stories in otherwise mundane magazines; now they had a magazine all of their own that published only the stories they wanted to read. Collected in this anthology are over two hundred thousand words of some of the greatest stories ever published in the pages of 'Weird Tales'. Included are: 'Red Nails' by Robert E. Howard 'The Tree of Life' by C. L. Moore 'Birthmark' by Seabury Quinn 'Spider Mansion' by Fritz Leiber 'Evolution Island' by Edmond Hamilton 'The Monkey Spoons' by Mary Elizabeth Counselman 'The Diamond Lens' by Fitz-James O'Brien 'The Dunwich Horror' by H. P. Lovecraft 'The Salem Horror' by Henry Kuttner 'The Haunted Burglar' by W. C. Morrow 'The Lost Gods' by Dorothy Quick 'The Terror Of The Water-Tank' by William Hope Hodgson 'The White Feather Hex' by Don Peterson 'The Death of Ilalotha' by Clark Ashton Smith 'Each Man Kills' by Victoria Glad 'The Disc Recorder' by August Derleth 'The Doors of Death' by Arthur B. Waltermire 'Where Are You Mr. Biggs?' by Nelson S. Bond 'The Invaders' by Benjamin Ferris 'The Three Pools and the Painted Moon' by Frank Owen 'Werewolf of the Sahara' by G.G. Pendarves 'The People of the Black Circle' by Robert E. Howard

  • by Nikola Tesla
    £2.99

    Nikola Tesla was a genius who revolutionized how the world looks at electricity.

  • - or the Law of Attraction in the Thought World
    by William Walker Atkinson
    £2.99

    William Walker Atkinson was an influential member of the New Thought movement. He was one of the first people to write about the Law of Attraction. Long before Rhonda Byrne discovered 'The Secret' that one's positive thoughts are powerful magnets that attract wealth, health, and happiness, Atkinson already knew it.

  • - With linked Table of Contents
    by Elizabeth Towne
    £2.99

    Learn how to wake up the life powers that will help you live a happier, healthier, more balanced life. We all have the ability to have a measure of control over our physical and mental well being through attitude and concentration. This book will show you how to improve your state of mind and thus your entire life.

  • - With linked Table of Contents
    by Marquis de Sade
    £2.99

    The 120 Days of Sodom by Marquis de Sade relates the story of four wealthy men who enslave 24 mostly teenaged victims and sexually torture them while listening to stories told by old prostitutes. The book was written while Sade was imprisoned in the Bastille and the manuscript was lost during the storming of the Bastille. Sade wrote that he "e;wept tears of blood"e; over the manuscript's loss. Many consider this to be Sade crowing achievement.

  • by Roger Zelazny
    £2.99 - 3.49

    The fourth in the Amber series reveals two surprising answers... Family blood has been spilled on the Pattern that created Amber, throwing the entire kingdom in chaos. In a desperate effort to save themselves, the princes and princesses of Amber-led by Lord Corwin-search for answers. Where has their father, Oberon, has disappeared to, and what evil has created the black road that unites Amber and that multidimensional world called Shadow? Most importantly, there is a traitor in their midst. ...Who?One of the most revered names in Science Fiction and Fantasy, the incomparable Roger Zelazny was honored with numerous prizes-including six Hugo and three Nebula Awards-over the course of his legendary career. Among his more than fifty books, arguably Zelazny's most popular literary creations were his extraordinary Amber novels. "e;He was a storyteller without peer. He created worlds as colorful and exotic and memorable as any our genre has ever seen -George R.R. Martin

  • by Walter Lippmann
    £2.99

    From the best selling author of A Preface to Politics, Public Opinion, and Liberty and the News! The Phantom Public was Lippman's most towering achievement influencing political thought for decades to come. In it Lippman posits that the public exists merely as an illusion, myth, and inevitably a phantom; that the common man cannot be expected to know enough about events entirely beyond their control to cast an informed and meaningful vote. For Lippmann the public was a theoretical fiction and government was primarily an administrative problem to be solved as efficiently as possible, so that people could get on with their own individualistic pursuits -Carl BybeeLippmann's most powerfully argued and revealing books. In it he came fully to terms with the inadequacy of traditional democratic theory. -Ronald Steel

  • by Walter Lippmann
    £2.99

    The most incisive comment on politics to day is indifference. When men and women begin to feel that elections and legislatures do not matter very much, that politics is a rather distant and unimportant exercise, the reformer might as well put to himself a few searching doubts. Indifference is a criticism that cuts beneath oppositions and wranglings by calling the political method itself into question. Leaders in public affairs recognize this. They know that no attack is so disastrous as silence, that no invective is so blasting as the wise and indulgent smile of the people who do not care. I have put forward a preliminary sketch for a theory of politics, a preface to thinking. Like all speculation about human affairs, it is the result of a grapple with problems as they appear in the experience of one man. For though a personal vision may at times assume an eloquent and universal language, it is well never to forget that all philosophies are the language of particular men.

  • by Walter Lippmann
    £2.99

    In Liberty and the News Walter Lippmann offers us a stern warning about the importance of reliable news to the survival of a healthy democracy. He railed against bad journalism and drove home the point that the general public must be able to ascertain the truth or democracy is doomed. Walter Lippmann was a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and the father of modern journalism.

  • by Elizabeth Gaskell
    £2.99

    North and South is a novel that exposed Victorian inequalities. Margaret Hale a woman from the South of England moves to the industrialized North of England where she is shocked by the huge inequalities between the rich and the working class. This serves as a backdrop for a conflicted love story. Margaret finds herself falling in love with John Thornton, the owner of the local mill. But her concern for the Mill's striking workers complicates the relationship. A classic tale of class and love.

  • by Willa Cather
    £2.99

    My Antonia tells the stories of several immigrant families who move out to rural Nebraska to start new lives in America, with a particular focus on a Bohemian family, the Shimerdas, whose eldest daughter is named Antonia. The book's narrator, Jim Burden, arrives in the fictional town of Black Hawk, Nebraska, on the same train as the Shimerdas, as he goes to live with his grandparents after his parents have died. Jim develops strong feelings for Antonia, something between a crush and a filial bond, and the reader views Antonia's life, including its attendant struggles and triumphs, through that lens.

  • by John Galsworthy
    £2.99

    The Forsyte Saga is a series of three novels and two interludes, they chronicle the vicissitudes of the leading members of an upper-middle-class British family, similar to Galsworthy's own. Only a few generations removed from their farmer ancestors, the family members are keenly aware of their status as "e;new money"e;. The main character, Soames Forsyte, sees himself as a "e;man of property"e; by virtue of his ability to accumulate material possessions-but this does not succeed in bringing him pleasure.

  • by Hilaire Belloc
    £2.99

    Belloc cited the many beliefs and theological principles which Islam shares with Catholicism. Where Islam decisively diverges from Catholicism (and Christianity in general) is the "e;denial of the Incarnation and all the sacramental life of the Church that followed from it."e; In The Great Heresies Belloc grouped the Protestant Reformation together with Islam as one of the major heresies threatening the "e;Church Universal."e;

  • by Anzia Yezierska
    £2.99

    Shenah Peshah a young lonely janitress living a painfully secluded life in poverty. She is given hope when she meets a young sociologist who moves into her building to study the people he writes about and she falls in love with him. Anzia Yezierska wrote about the struggles of female Jewish immigrants in New York's Lower East Side. She confronted the cost of acculturation and assimilation among immigrants. Her stories provide insight into the meaning of liberation for immigrants-particularly Jewish immigrant women.

  • by John Dos Passos
    £2.99

    John Dos Passos' ground breaking novel Manhattan Transfer is a landmark literary achievement. The book attacks the consumerism and social indifference of contemporary American urban life, portraying a Manhattan that is merciless yet teeming with energy, restlessness, and possibilities that too few will ultimately share. Manhattan Transfer was inspired in part by James Joyce's Ulysses and T. S. Eliot's The Waste Land. In it we meet a large ensemble cast of characters who are struggling, failing, and some few succeeding in the brutally, exciting New York City of the Jazz Age. A novel of the very first importance. The dawn of a whole new school of writing. -Sinclair Lewis The best modern book about New York. -D. H. Lawrence [Dos Passos] has been able to show to Europeans the America they really find when they come here. -Ernest Hemingway

  • by DuBose Heyward
    £2.99

    The novel tells the story of Porgy, a crippled street beggar living in the black tenements of Charleston, South Carolina, in the 1920s. We follow him as he woos Bess and for one shining moment becomes all that he has ever imagined himself capable of being before losing everything. Gripping and sympathetic a glimpse into Charleston's past. Adapted in George Gershwin's masterpiece Porgy and Bess. With his white eyes, wonderful, poetic qualities in the inhabitants of Catfish Row that makes them come alive. -Langston HughesThe first major southern novel to portray blacks without condescension -James M. Hutchisson

  • by P. G. Wodehouse
    £2.99

    Having failed miserably while working for his uncle, Sam finds himself shipped off to America. He would much rather have been headed to Canada as he'd fallen in love with the picture of a women he'd found left behind in a remote cabin when he'd vacationed there. That is, until he sees another picture of her, in America, while visiting an old friend. He discovers his dream girl, Kay, is the niece of Matthew Wrenn who works for Mammoth Publishing Company. Sam takes a job with Mammoth Publishing Company and rents the house next door to the Wrenn's. From there he sets out to win Kay's affections. Throw in a mystery of a lost family treasure and a gang of thieves and you have the makings of a spirited romp! P. G. Wodehouse at his very best.

  • by P. G. Wodehouse
    £2.99

    Having failed miserably while working for his uncle, Sam finds himself shipped off to America. He would much rather have been headed to Canada as he'd fallen in love with the picture of a women he'd found left behind in a remote cabin when he'd vacationed there. That is, until he sees another picture of her, in America, while visiting an old friend. He discovers his dream girl, Kay, is the niece of Matthew Wrenn who works for Mammoth Publishing Company. Sam takes a job with Mammoth Publishing Company and rents the house next door to the Wrenn's. From there he sets out to win Kay's affections. Throw in a mystery of a lost family treasure and a gang of thieves and you have the makings of a spirited romp! P. G. Wodehouse at his very best.

  • by P. G. Wodehouse
    £5.99

    Freddie Threepwood and his uncle are in difficulties. Freddie wants a thousand pounds to start a bookmaker's business and to marry Eve, while his uncle wants to raise three thousand pounds, unbeknown to his wife, to help a runaway daughter. Freddie persuades his uncle to steal his wife's necklace and sees Psmith's advertisement in a daily paper. Freddie enlists the services of Psmith to steal the necklace. There are plots and counterplots. Psmith is not successful in stealing the necklace but succeeds in stealing the affections of Eve.

  • by Olive Higgins Prouty
    £2.99

    Stella Dallas a pretty working class girl decides she wants more out of life than drudgery and work. She sets her sights on marry rich and she manages it. But she soon finds that marrying a rich man and keeping him are not the same things. Course and vulgar by upper class standards she is unable to bridge the cultural divide that separates them. When Stella and her husband inevitably divorce she shifts her ambitions to her daughter. But can she be any more successful at helping her daughter fit into that world than she was herself?Stella Dallas has captivated audiences since it first appeared. It has been successfully adapted three times for the screen and once as a radio play and is credited with creating the modern soap opera. Barbara Stanwyck garnered an Oscar nomination for playing the title role.

  • by Olive Higgins Prouty
    £2.99

    From the author of Now Voyager and Stella Dallas! Bobbie: General Manager is a perfectly enjoyable glimpse into the life of an upper middle-class teen age girl whose family has begun to struggle during the Gilded Age. At once funny, honest, and very well written.

  • by Olive Higgins Prouty
    £2.99

    Olive Higgins Prouty the author of Stella Dallas and Now, Voyager brings you the sequel to her wonderfully delightful novel Bobbie: General Manager. The Fifth Wheel follows Bobbie's sister Ruth as she navigates her way into young adulthood. Faced with the usual life choices of a young women of her time in her place she finds herself questioning the options she has and not wanting to be little more than a fifth wheel in her own life.

  • by Olive Higgins Prouty
    £2.99

    From the author of Now, Voyager. Included in this mammoth omnibus edition are Bobbie: General Manager, The Fifth Wheel, and Stella Dallas. This book will quickly become one of your favorites and provide you with hours and hours of reading enjoyment. Bobbie: General Manager is a perfectly enjoyable glimpse into the life of an upper middle-class teen age girl whose family has begun to struggle during the Gilded Age. At once funny, honest, and very well written. The Fifth Wheel follows Bobbie's sister Ruth as she navigates her way into young adulthood. Faced with the usual life choices of a young women of her time in her place she finds herself questioning the options she has and not wanting to be little more than a fifth wheel in her own life. Stella Dallas a pretty working class girl decides she wants more out of life than drudgery and work. She sets her sights on marry rich and she manages it. But she soon finds that marrying a rich man and keeping him are not the same things. Course and vulgar by upper class standards she is unable to bridge the cultural divide that separates them. When Stella and her husband inevitably divorce she shifts her ambitions to her daughter. But can she be any more successful at helping her daughter fit into that world than she was herself? Stella Dallas has captivated audiences since it first appeared. It has been successfully adapted three times for the screen and once as a radio play and is credited with creating the modern soap opera. Barbara Stanwyck garnered an Oscar nomination for playing the title role.

  • by Leigh Brackett
    £2.99

    It was a Gypsy world, built of space flotsam, peopled with the few free races of the Solar System. Roy Campbell, outcast prey of the Coalition, entered its depths to seek haven for the Kraylens of Venus-only to find that it had become a slave trap from which there was no escape. Leigh Brackett was the undisputed Queen of Space Opera and the first women to be nominated for the coveted Hugo Award. She wrote short stories, novels, and scripts for Hollywood. She wrote the first draft of the Empire Strikes Back shortly before her death in 1978.

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