The Other House, Volumen 1

W. Heinemann, 1896
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Página 221 - STREBT, WC THE LAST SENTENCE By MAXWELL GRAY Author of 'The Silence of Dean Maitland,' etc. In One Volume, price 6s. The Standard.—' The Last Sentence is a remarkable story; it abounds with dramatic situations, the interest never for a moment
Página 209 - Truth.—' Mr. Hall Caine has been winning his way slowly, but surely, and securely, I think also, to fame. You must by all means read his absorbing Moorish romance, The Scapegoat? The Jewish World.—'Only one who had studied Moses could have drawn that grand portrait of Israel ben Oliel. ' LONDON : WILLIAM HEINEMANN, 21 BEDFORD
Página 211 - read in the light of her later works. Standing alone, it is remarkable as the outcome of an earnest mind seeking in good faith the solution of a difficult and ever present problem. . . . Ideala is original and somewhat daring. . . . The story is in many ways delightful and thought-suggesting.' The Literary World.—' When Sarah Grand came before the public in 1888
Página 223 - and Tarvin, the alternate crudeness and ferocity of the girl-queen, the susceptibility of the full-blooded American, hardly kept in subjection by his alertness and keen eye to business, the anxious eunuch waiting in the distance with the horses, and fretting as the stars grow paler and paler, the cough
Página 218 - and well written, as all Mr. Norris's stories are. ' The Morning Post.—'The fidelity of his portraiture is remarkable, and it has rarely appeared to so much advantage as in this brilliant novel.' The Saturday Review.—' The Countess Radna, which its author not unjustly describes as " an unpretending tale," avoids, by the grace of its style and the
Página 223 - it hard to forget . . . and the story of the exodus from the hospital will rank among the best passages in modern fiction.' The Times.—'A happy idea, well adapted to utilize the respective experience of the joint authors. . . . An excellent story. . . . The dramatic
Página 223 - the tiger slinking home at the dawn after a fruitless night's hunt—the whole forms a scene not easily effaced from the memory.' The Glasgow Herald.—'An entrancing story beyond doubt. . . . The design is admirable—to bring into violent contrast and opposition the
Página 222 - stories rolled into one. The Last Sentence is a remarkable novel, and the more so because its strong situations are produced without recourse to the grosser forms of immorality.' The Daily Telegraph.—'One of the most powerful and adroitly-workedout plots embodied in any modern work of fiction runs through The
Página 223 - Gunvaur, which is perhaps less clear-cut than usual) he has surely surpassed himself. In his faculty for getting inside the Eastern mind and showing its queer workings Mr. Kipling stands alone.' The Academy.—' The Naulahka contains passages of great merit. There are descriptions scattered through its pages which no one but Mr. Kipling could have written. . . Whoever reads this novel will find much

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