Produced by Steven desJardins and Distributed Proofreaders. THE TRACER OF LOST PERSONS BY R. W. CHAMBERS TO MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM A. HALL 1906 _For the harmony of the world, like that of a harp, is made up of discords._ –HERACLITUS. THE TRACER OF LOST PERSONS CHAPTER I He was thirty-three, agreeable to look at,
Produced by Charles Aldarondo, Charlie Kirschner and the Online Distributed Proofreading Team. THE MAID-AT-ARMS A Novel By Robert W. Chambers Illustrated by Howard Chandler Christy 1902 TO MISS KATHARINE HUSTED PREFACE After a hundred years the history of a great war waged by a successful nation is commonly reviewed by that nation with retrospective complacency.
I pray God will curse the writer, as the writer has cursed the world with this beautiful, stupendous creation, terrible in its simplicity, irresistible in its truth—a world which now trembles before the King in Yellow.
THE GREEN MOUSE By ROBERT W. CHAMBERS ILLUSTRATED IN COLOR BY EDMUND FREDERICK 1910 TO MY FRIEND JOHN CORBIN Folly and Wisdom, Heavenly twins, Sons of the god Imagination, Heirs of the Virtues–which were Sins Till Transcendental Contemplation Transmogrified their outer skins– Friend, do you follow me? For I Have lost myself, I don’t know
This ebook was prepared by Jeffrey Kraus-yao. The Fighting Chance By Robert W. Chambers Author of “Cardigan,” “The Maid at Arms,” “The Firing Line,” etc. DEDICATED TO MY FATHER CONTENTS CHAPTER I. Acquaintance II. Imprudence III. Shotover IV. The Season Opens V. A Winning Loser VI. Modus Vivendi VII. Persuasion VIII. Confidences IX. Confessions X.
In the Quarter by Robert W. Chambers In the Quarter was first published in 1894 and the text is in the public domain. The transcription was done by William McClain, 2003. A printed version of this book is available from Sattre Press http://itq.sattre-press.com/ One One evening in May, 1888, the Café des Écoles was even
Produced by Al Haines AILSA PAIGE A NOVEL BY ROBERT W. CHAMBERS “It is at best but a mixture of a little good with much evil and a little pleasure with much pain; the beautiful is linked with the revolting, the trivial with the solemn, bathos with pathos, the commonplace with the sublime.” ILLUSTRATED D.