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eNovels - Classic Novels

These E-Novels were created with Text to HTML

20,000 Leagues Under The Sea
by Jules Verne
The story of Captain Nemo and his incredible underwater machine, the Nautilus.

The Adventures Of Tom Sawyer
by Mark Twain

Alexander's Bridge
by Willa Cather

The American
by Henry James
Christopher Newman finds himself left without Claire, the woman of his dreams. Although he might finally have won her by blackmailing her aristocratic family, his character keeps him from doing so, and Claire becomes a nun.

Anne of Avonlea
by Lucy Maud Montgomery

Billy Budd
by Herman Melville
Billy Budd is an allegory of good vs. evil, with innocence standing by as the helpless victim. A naive young man is pressed into the service of the British Navy at the very end of the 18th century. He views first hand the cruelty and extreme brutality of the ship sadistic master-at-arms, and accidentally kills him. He is then tried for his murder.

My Bondage and My Freedom
by Frederick Douglass

by Voltaire
Candide is easily Voltaire's wittiest novel. In its time it was a powerful tool for political attack on Europe's degenerate and immoral society. The work vividly and satirically portrays the horrors of eitheenth-century life: civil and religious wars, sexual diseases, despotic rulers, the arbitrary punishment of innocent victims - the same enduring problems we witness today. Through the constant misfortunes of Candide, Voltaire poses meaningful questions about the nature of suffering. Pangloss' philosophy is eagerly and enthusiastically accepted by Candide in the beginning of the novel. But toward the end of his life he refutes this Utopian theory, concluding that diligence in labor is the only answers to a life constantly riddled with bad luck. Indeed, Voltaire teaches that man is incapable of understanding the evil in the world, and concludes that the fundamental aim in life is not happiness, but survival.

by William Wells Brown

by Henry James

Depleted Uranium:
The Killer That Keeps on Killing

Not being content with permanently contanimating large areas of it's own land, and making the Balkans, Afghanstan and Iraq a nuclear nightmare for endless generations the US government is now bring this weapon of mass destruction to Australia.
A 20-year agreement was signed last year between the United States and Australia, the specific terms of which are secret, but which allows the US military to train and test its latest weapons in Australia. This involves bombing ranges in the pristine Shoalwater Bay near Rockhampton in Queensland and at Lancelin, the lobster fishing village 150kms north of Perth where there would be ship-to-shore bombing from nuclear powered and capable US navy ships.

Of the 580,000 US soldiers that served in Iraq in 1991, by mid 2004 518,739 were on medical disability pensions. This figure is 150,000 higher than just one year earlier. There are no more recent statistics, but it would appear that by now the percentages of soldiers affected would be reaching 100%. According to Leuren Moret, in a group of 251 soldiers from a study group in Mississippi who had all had normal babies before the first Gulf War, 67% of their post-war babies were born with severe birth defects. They were born with missing legs, arms, organs or eyes or had immune system and blood diseases. In some veterans' families now, the only normal or healthy members of the family are the children born before the war.
"The use of depleted uranium weapons is a crime against humanity, a crime against all species, and a war against the earth. It is imperative that we demand a permanent international moratorium on the sale and the use of depleted uranium weaponry."
~ Leuren Moret

The US Army made me their expert. I went into the project with the total intent to ensure they could use uranium munitions in war, because Iím a warrior. What I saw as director of the project, doing the research and working with my own medical conditions and everybody elseís, led me to one conclusion: uranium munitions must be banned from the planet, for eternity, and medical care must be provided for everyone, not just the US or the Canadians or the British or the Germans or the French but for the American citizens of Vieques, for the residents of Iraq, of Okinawa, of Scotland, of Indiana, of Maryland, and now Afghanistan and Kosovo.
~ Doug Rokke

At The Earths Core
by Edgar Rice Burroughs
When David Innes and his inventor friend Abner Perry pierced the Earth's crust in their Iron Mole, never did they expect to find a fantastic inner world of eternal daylight! A world where prehistoric monsters still live and battle with cave men and women against and even more inhuman master!

by Jane Austen
Romantic Comedy: A 19th century woman occupies her time by playing matchmaker for various young women in her life.

Far From The Madding Crowd
by Thomas Hardy

by Charles Dickens
The classic tale of Pip, a poor orphan who befriends an escaped convict and who grows up in the company of a bitter old woman, Miss Havisham, and her haughty young ward, Estella. Pip learns the rewards of both vindictiveness and gratitude as a result of these events.

The Haunted Bookshop
by Christopher Morley
Roger Mifflin, the proprietor of the Haunted Bookshop, is saddened to think he shall die with thousands of books unread. Yet, he finds the time to uncover a plot by a group of German thugs and prevents a tragedy that could have changed the course of world history.

History of The Nations and Empires Involved and a Study of the Events Culminating in The Great Conflict
by Logan Marshall

Hounds of the Baskervilles
by Arthur Conan Doyle
The recent death of Sir Charles Baskerville stirs up a dangerous business. For the "luminous, ghastly, and spectral" hound of the family legend has been seen roaming the moors at night, and it appears that the new baronet has inherited, along with the ancient house and vast wealth of his family, a dreadful destiny. . .

Fluoride - The Lunatic Drug
"Fluoridation is the greatest case of scientific fraud of this century, if not of all time."
~ Robert Carton, PhD, scientist, formerly of the US Environmental Protection Agency.

"The plain fact that fluorine is an insidious poison, harmful, toxic and cumulative in its effects, even when ingested in minimal amounts, will remain unchanged no matter how many times it will be repeated in print that fluoridation of the water supply is 'safe'."
~ Ludwig Gross, M.D., former Chief of Veterans Administration
Cancer Research, Bronx, NY

"That any so-called "doctors" would persuade a civilized nation to add voluntarily a deadly poison to its drinking water systems is unbelievable. It is the height of criminal insanity."
~ Einstein's nephew, Dr. E.H. Bronner (a chemist who had also been a prisoner of war during WWII) in a letter printed in The Catholic Mirror, Springfield, MA, January 1952

"fluoridation ... it is the greatest fraud that has ever been perpetrated and it has been perpetrated on more people than any other fraud has."
~ Dr. Professor Albert Schatz, (Microbiology), co-discoverer of Streptomycin, the cure for tuberculosis and numerous other bacterial infections.

Fluoride - The Lunatic Drug 2.0
A new and larger version (14 MB) of Fluoride - The Lunatic Drug,

"There are three things which build and maintain civilization throughout time: pure air, pure water, and pure food. And as an eternal truth I say unto you, that there are three things which bring the end of civilization, even the mightiest that have ever been and shall ever be, from the beginningless beginning to the endless end of all time: impure air, impure water, and impure food."
- Zenda Avesta, c. 3000 BC.

"Fluoridation is the greatest case of scientific fraud of this century, if not of all time."
- Robert Carton , PhD, scientist, formerly of the US Environmental Protection Agency.

The artificial fluoridation of public water supplies, such as contemplated by (Houston) City ordinance No. 80-2530 may cause or may contribute to the cause of cancer, genetic damage, intolerant reactions, and chronic toxicity, including dental mottling, in man; that the said artificial fluoridation may aggravate malnutrition and existing illnesses in man; and that the value of said artificial fluoridation is in doubt as to the reduction of tooth decay in man."
- Texas Judge Anthony Farris (presided over litigation involving fluoridation)

"That any so-called "doctors" would persuade a civilized nation to add voluntarily a deadly poison to its drinking water systems is unbelievable. It is the height of criminal insanity."
~ Einstein's nephew, Dr. E.H. Bronner (a chemist who had also been a prisoner of war during WWII) in a letter printed in The Catholic Mirror, Springfield, MA, January 1952

"The E.P.A. should act immediately to protect the public, not just on the cancer data, but on the evidence of bone fractures, arthritis, mutagenicity and other effects."
- Dr. William Marcus , Senior Toxicologist at E.P.A.

"I am appalled at the prospect of using water as a vehicle for drugs. Fluoride is a corrosive poison that will produce serious effects on a long range basis. Any attempt to use water this way is deplorable."
- Dr. Charles Gordon Heyd , Past President of the American Medical Association.

"fluoridation ... it is the greatest fraud that has ever been perpetrated and it has been perpetrated on more people than any other fraud has."
"It is criminal to implement a so-called public health measure which kills certain people even if it does reduce tooth decay in some of the survivors."
- Dr. Professor Albert Schatz , (Microbiology), Nobel Prize Winner for the discovery of Streptomycin, the cure for tuberculosis and numerous other bacterial infections.

The Insidious Dr. Fu Manchu
by Sax Rohmer
The Insidious Dr. Fu Manchu is an account of the amazing adventures of Nayland Smith in his trailing of the Sinister Chinaman, Dr. Fu Manchu.

The Invisible Man
by H.G. Wells

The Iron Heel
by Jack London
The Iron Heel describes the fall of the United States to a cruel fascist dictatorship. Fearful of the popularity of socialism, the plutocrats of the Iron Heel conspire to eliminate democracy and, with their secret police and military, terrorize the citizenry. They instigate a German attack on Hawaii on Dec. 4, 1912; as socialist revolutions topple capitalist governments around the world, the Iron Heel has 52 socialist members of the U.S. Congress imprisoned for treason. Elements of London's vision of fascism, civil war, and governmental oppression proved to be prophetic in the first half of the 20th century and the first part of the 21th as well.
A Journey To The Center Of The Earth
by Jules Verne (1864)

The Jungle
by Upton Sinclair

by Robert Louis Stevenson
When David Balfour inherits an estate at a young age, his villainous uncle Ebenezer takes control of the estate and kidnaps David, planning to sell him into slavery. David escapes only to become involved in the struggle between the Scottish highlanders and the English.

King Solomon's Mines
by H. Ryder Haggard
Allan Quatermain is a fortune hunter who is convinced by Jesse Huston to help her find her father, who's been lost somewhere in the African jungle during his last exploration..and the search for the fabulous lost treasure of King Solomon's Mines!

The Land that Time Forgot
by Edgar Rice Burroughs
In 1916 the US Montrose is fired on and sunken by a German U-boat. However the survivors manage to sneak aboard and capture the U-boat. In between subsequent coups, the British and Germans agree to an uneasy truce until they can reach a neutral port. But they become lost and instead arrive on the mythical continent of Caprona where dinosaurs and cavemen still roam. Amid this savage, primitive environment they attempt to survive and repair the submarine

Life On The Mississippi
by Mark Twain
Life on the Mississippi is Mark Twain's memoir of his youthful years as a cub pilot on a steamboat paddling up and down the Mississippi River. Twain used his childhood experiences growing up along the Mississippi in a number of works, including The Adventures of Tom Sawyer and The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, but nowhere is the river and the pilot's life more thoroughly described than in this work. Told with insight, humor, and candor, Life on the Mississippi is an American classic.

The Lost World
by Arthur Conan Doyle

Mansfield Park
by Jane Austen

The Master of the World
by Jules Verne

Moby Dick
by Herman Melville
This is the epic tale of the great white whale, and it's epically large as well, over 2 Megs.

Montezuma's Daughter
by H. Rider Haggard

The Moon and Sixpence
by W. Somerset Maugham
Charles Strickland is a wealthy banker, but is possessed with an unquenchable desire to create art. In his quest to persue his artistic vision, he leaves behind those closest to him. Based on the life of Paul Gauguin, this book chronicles the powerful forces of creative genius.

The Monster Men
by Edgar Rice Burroughs
Monster Men is a story of high adventure in the Java Sea Islands.

New Chronicles Of Rebecca
by Kate Douglas Wiggin
With her family in financial difficulties, Rebecca is sent to live with her two strict, unfeeling aunts, who do not appreciate the young girl's charm and energy. Rebecca must make new friends and must adjust to surroundings that are sometimes difficult. But she still finds time to think of numerous ways to help others in her new hometown.

Northanger Abbey
by Jane Austen (1803)

Paradise Lost
by John Milton

The Path Of Empire
by Carl Russell Fish

The People Of The Abyss
by Jack London (1905)

The Phantom of the Opera
by Gaston Leroux
A disfigured man, known as the Phantom who loves to strike fear in the minds of the Paris Opera House staff, comes to a young singer, Christine Daae, and tutors her voice. He falls in love with Christine and wants her for his own, but she only has eyes for Raoul Viscount de Chagny. The Phantom, feeling betrayed, kidnaps Christine and brings her to his lair where he plans to make her his eternal bride.

The Picture of Dorian Gray
by Oscar Wilde

Pride and Prejudice
by Jane Austen
Pride and Prejudice is a perceptive examination of the relationship between the classes in Britain with middle class, upwardly mobile aspirations to progress rubbing against upper class efforts to keep them "in their place." Austen's adroit depiction of the plight of women in pre-Victorian Europe also shows her superlative insight into her own world. And this insight is skillfully mirrored through one of the most intriguing and admired heroines of English novels Elizabeth Bennet.
A Princess Of Mars
by Edgar Rice Burroughs

The Red Badge of Courage
by Stephen Crane

The Return of the Native
by Thomas Hardy

Roderick Hudson
By Henry James

The Secret Garden
by Frances Hodgson Burnett
When Cholera takes the parents of Mary Lennox, she is shipped from India to England to live with her Uncle Craven. Archibald Craven's house is dark, drafty, with over 100 rooms built on the edge of the moors. Mary finds that her Uncle does not wish to see her, which is fine with Mary as she herself is rude and spoiled. While walking the gardens the next day, Mary notices that there is a area in the garden surrounded with a high stone wall and no doorway. Dickon, brother of a house maid, tells her of the garden behind the wall. By the path, the raven unearths the hidden key so that Mary and Dickon are able to enter the walled garden to find it overgrown and neglected. Inside the house, she finds that Archibald has a son named Colin, who is crippled and as spoiled as she. Together these three work to make the secret garden their own world.

The Secret Places Of The Heart
by H. G. WELLS

Sense And Sensibility
by Jane Austen (1811)
When Mr. Dashwood dies, he must leave the bulk of his estate to the son by his first marriage, which leaves his second wife and three daughters (Elinor, Marianne, and Margaret) in straitened circumstances. They are taken in by a kindly cousin, but their lack of fortune affects the marriageability of both practical Elinor and romantic Marianne. When Elinor forms an attachment for the wealthy Edward Ferrars, his family disapproves and separates them. And though Mrs. Jennings tries to match the worthy (and rich) Colonel Brandon to her, Marianne finds the dashing and fiery Willoughby more to her taste. Both relationships are sorely tried. But this is a romance, and through the hardships and heartbreak, true love and a happy ending will find their way for both the sister who is all sense and the one who is all sensibility.

This Side Of Paradise
by F. Scott Fitzgerald

The Simpler Way
Our industrial-affluent-consumer society is extremely unjust and ecologically unsustainable. Almost all social and economic problems are getting worse. These problems cannot be solved in a society that is driven by obsession with high rates of production and consumption, affluent living standards, market forces, the profit motive and economic growth. Problems of ecological destruction, Third World poverty, resource depletion, conflict and social breakdown are caused by consumer-capitalist society and cannot be solved unless we move to simpler, more self-sufficient and cooperative lifestyles, and a very different economy, i.e., The Simpler Way.

Sister Carrie
by Theodore Dreiser

A Tale of Two Cities
by Charles Dickens
British barrister Sydney Carton lives an insubstantial and unhappy life. He falls under the spell of Lucie Manette, but Lucie marries Charles Darnay. When Darnay goes to Paris to rescue an imprisoned family retainer, he becomes entangled in the snares of the brutal French Revolution and is himself jailed and condemned to the guillotine. But Sydney Carton, in love with a woman he cannot have, comes up with a daring plan to save her husband.

Tarzan of the Apes
by Edgar Rice Burroughs
The adventures of a young English nobleman, Lord Greystoke, in the wilds of the West Coast of Africa.

The Time Machine
by H.G. Wells
A Victorian Englishman travels to the far future and finds that humamity has divided into two hostile species.

Treasure Island
by Robert Louis Stevenson
Young Jim Hawkins, while running the Benbow Inn with his mother, meets Captain Billy Bones, who dies at the inn while it is beseiged by buccaneers led by Blind Pew. Jim and his mother fight off the attackers and discover Billy Bones' treasure map for which the buccaneers had come. Jim agrees to sail on the S.S. Espaniola with Squire Trelawney and Dr. Livesey to find the treasure on a mysterious isiand. Upon arriving at the island, ship's cook and scaliwag Long John Silver leads a mutiny of crew members who want the treasure for themselves. Jim helps the Squire and Espaniola officers to survive the mutiny and fight back against Silver's men, who have taken over the Espaniola.

Uncle Tom's Cabin
by Harriet Beecher Stowe

The Underground City
by Jules Verne

The Virgin of the Sun
by H. R. Haggard

War and Peace
by Leo Tolstoy
This is the epic novel about the life of a Russian family during the War of 1812. The historical and personal events are seen mostly through the eyes of young Natasha.
Note: This one is not for the faint hearted, or for a quick read on a sunday afternoon, with 366 chapters and over 2.5M, it's really something to get your teeth into!

The War of the Worlds
by H.G. Wells
The Martians unchain a direct assault to our planet, with hundreds of invulnerable ships. The invasion takes place all over the world, and all the major cities are destroyed one after one; even the atomic bomb can't stop them. But, if the humans can't beat them, who can? Maybe something MUCH smaller than them...

When the Sleeper Wakes
by H.G. Wells

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