How much is a copy of The Dead Secret written by Wilkie Collins and published by the FMlupton publishing company worth?
It seems to sell for about $13 on Ebay.
Amazon has the price listed as 13.57 for a paperback
1 person found this useful
The easiest way to get published is through a wikizine (wiki-magazine). The most popular one is Millennial Magazine. If you submit your story/article it usually gets published online within a few hours for many others to read. It worked for me! Answer from KingofStarfox: Getting published, i…n magazines, is difficult. But it is easier nowadays, then it was years ago. This is because, nowadays, you can send manuscripts online, for free. In the past you had to type it all up on typewriters and send it in the mail. I recommend using the website Duotrope Digest, which has a list of thousands of magazines which accept submissions. You can even use a search engine, which picks out the mags which publish short stories, the ones that pay, etc. It also tells you which magazines accept the most, how long they take to respond, etc. It's very useful. As for actually getting a short story published in a magazine, you have to realize that most editors are very VERY strict about authors following the rules of writing. If you can't spell, don't even bother. It is ridiculous that an excellent story would be rejected just because it's not double-spaced, but that's how the system works. It won't take you long to realize--IT IS A RIDICULOUS SYSTEM! Editors all have different tastes and alot of them clearly don't know much about literature. Being an 'editor' of an online magazine really doesn't mean much. This person you're sending your 'child' to(that is your lovingly crafted short story) may be the same person that delivered your pizza. The most important thing to know: The website of a magazine has an area called 'Submission Guidelines'. In this section they tell you what to send them and how. It may say to send only 1000 to 5000 words stories; it may say to send the manuscript as an email attachment; it may say to send it in the body of the email. Whatever it says, FOLLOW IT. If you don't, you will be automatically rejected. I learned that lesson the hard way, with a great many rejections, until I realized why I was being rejected. Also, when you send your manuscript, include a very brief 'cover letter' the following example should suffice: Dear (magazine name, or editor's name if you know it), Attached is my story called, (Name of Story). It is (type of fiction, i.e. Fantasy Fiction). It is (number of words of story) words long. I hope you will enjoy it. Sincerely, (Your name) Editors need to know the type of story it is, the name and how long it is. Also, a short, formal letter shows that you are a professional. It is seen as rude and amateurish not to send a cover letter. If you don't, your manuscript will be rejected. It's important to be able to deal with rejection if you plan to be a writer. However, it is also necessary to have massive self-confidence. Some editors are extraordinarily tactless and make a career out of being critical--to the point where they forget about good writing, but accentuate the slightest diversion from writing convention. Something original, therefore--that is, diverting from the strict conventions of writing--will be panned as the worst writing in recorded history. So you need to have an invincible self-confidence in order to carry on in the light of harsh criticism. If you're a new writer I'll list the 10 things editors seem to hate most, although in my opinion, more than half of them are necessary for good writing--and their exclusion is the sign of a flat, unimaginative writer. But to keep editors happy, try to follow these rules: 1. Always use the active tense. Passive tense implies an overly literary tack--apparently this irritates the average reader, who despises literature. 2. Show, don't tell. It's the prevalent view that people hate narrators and are not patient enough to tolerate anything but action. This is completely false, but once again, to keep editors happy, try not to use a narrator, but instead, show action and dialogue, as if you're writing a screenplay. 3. Use only simple dialogue tags, such as 'said' and 'asked'. Adding character to your characters is a no-no. Apparently it is the reader's job to imagine what your character looks and acts like. The author has no right to develop his or her own characters or give any hint as to their mannerisms. This also, is silly, but it's one of the editors biggest hangups, so use simple tags. 4. Make your protagonist 'round'. A flat character does not change or encounter any personal growth within the frame-work of the story. This criticism, I agree with. Round characters are always more interesting and it is not hard to include a personal quest for the protagonist and a conflict for him or her to buck against. However, I have had this criticism in comic stories under 4 pages, which were not meant to be serious. Often editors forget that in certain stories, round characters would be utterly ridiculous. 5. Use only restricted POV. Editors despise omniscient point of view. They like it if you only know the inner thoughts of one character. In spite of the fact War and Peace has hundreds of characters and hundreds of POV, it is still necessary to please editors. I'd recommend following this dictum. You can focus on being a real writer(like Tolstoi) after you have jumped the hurdles set up by editors, and have achieved some success. 6. Do not use cliches. It is impossible to know every cliche there is, but if you know of one, don't use it--that is what editors would tell you. It is obvious, however, that cliches are cliches because people throughout history have tended to write about them. The reason is because these topics are interesting to human beings. The 'original' ideas, which are not cliches, are not cliches because they are dull--people don't want to read about them nor write about them. However, this fact is not commonly understood and so I recommend taking an interesting topic(i.e. a 'cliche') and putting an original twist on it. 7. You must include a 'hook'. At the beginning of the story, you need to include some sensational element--or at least something which grabs the reader's attention. This criticism, is entirely true. A hook, in my opinion, is not necessary for a good story, but it doesn't hurt. It is worth thinking one up. Not only to get editor's attention, but the attention of anyone else who may pick up a copy of your book. 8. Don't use 'flowery language'. This is similar to 'show don't tell.' But not quite. This basically means, under the edifying euphemism: 'Don't write beautifully.' Mainstream editors don't like anything that sounds 'poetic.' Readers may like it, but there is a marked prejudice against it, amongst editors. This may be due to the fact that few people can write beautifully. Simple, screen-play-like, show don't tell writing is much easier, therefore every writer in the world can do it, no matter how bad. Poetic language requires more writing skill and is therefore outside the mainstream. You must remember that editorial criticism is based on very strict conventions of writing. To exhibit superior skills is to break the mold, go against the grain; such rebelliousness assures you a rejection. 8. Don't use 'modifiers.' Use as few adverbs and adjectives as possible. This is in the same vein as the whole 'show don't tell' thing. It may pain you to write something so dry, unadorned and unmemorable, but this is one of the biggest hates of editors, so try to exclude all modifiers. 9. Tell everything in the first paragraph. Editors like it if they know who the protagonist is, what they want, and the obstacles in front of them--all in the very first paragraph. In my opinion this makes all short stories veritably identical and detracts from their spontaneity and emotive appeal--much like reading a technical manual, which all begin and end the same. But this is also one of the very biggest hates of editors, so heed it. 10. This last one is not really a hate. I would just like to make the point that not all editors follow the above 9 conventions, nor is this meant to be in any way a criticism of editors. There are alot of really fabulous editors with incredibly good literary taste--some are published authors themselve. This is merely a delineation, for the benefit of new writers, of the prevalent hates and hang-ups of the editors I've dealt with. You'll save alot of time, and alot of possibly nasty, tactless rejections if you follow the above 9 recommendations. A few editors, however, made no mention of any of these things and tended to comment on the story's significance and message. This is always refreshing. Because it is like the difference between a man who sees a painting's beauty, or one who merely assesses it's value. If you want to be a writer and still an artist, you must accept that most editors demand the above conventions be followed to the letter. If you follow them, and submission guidelines, you will be more likely to be accepted by magazines. But you must never let the petty, small quibblings of the editors turn you off writing, as an art form. It is true, it makes no difference how good your work is, or how artistic or significant. That is not the point. Saleability is their criteria of worth, not beauty. If you understand the above hang-ups and realize alot of editors do not want to step beyond them, for fear of making their magazine look different from the successful, mainstream ones, you will be able to take it with a grain of salt and realise that their rejections do not mean your work is bad. In fact, it may indicate that your work is far above the average. If you want to succeed as a writer, in other words, you may have to 'dumb yourself down' abit, just until you're a success, and have more control over your own career. The above 9 conventions of writing will help you to get your stories accepted. (MORE)
Answer #1 . The following link may be interest you: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0032138/literature. Answer #2 . George M. Hill Company of Chicago and New York, in Chicago, IL, in 1900.. The book also is ka The Wizard of Oz, which was published by M.A. Donohue & Co Publishers, in Chicago. Co…pyright holders were listed as The Bobbs-Merrill Company, 1903; and L. Frank Baum and W.W. Denslow, 1899, 1903. (MORE)
Music publishing companies make sure that the writer, composer, or producer is paid for their songs. They are also used to market songs to artist
a step by step guide like this one www.startrecordcompany.tk best of luck :) i say u need a an idea of what exactly you need or want to do
u need money first of all and then a step by step guide like this one: www.startrecordcompany.tk best of luck
Suzanne Collins is the author of the highly successful Hunger GamesTrilogy. Her publisher is Scholastic who are based out of Danbury,CT.
Publisher is Microsoft's desktop publishing application. It enables you to create professional looking documents, like magazines or newsletters or posters etc.
No more or less than another of the same date, mintmark, and condition from any other source. I haven't seen their offer, but check with a local coin dealer and see if you can't get a better deal.
The publisher depends on what is being published. Music often has adifferent kind of publisher than children's books for example.
If you want to sell a book, you would normally hire an agent. The agent hires an editor who reads through the book to make sure its legible etc. From here, the agent and sometimes author start getting in touch with publishing houses/companies. The role of the publishing company is to release the bo…ok, and sell it on; making you more money than you would if you were to sell it on by yourself. This is because they reach a wider audience. The bad thing about publishing your book with a publishing house/company is that they will take in some of the profits you make as part of their pay towards them publishing your book. However, depending on how successful your book is, you can still make quite a lot. (MORE)
F. M Lupton didn't publish Uncle Tom's Cabin until the copyright ran out in 1893. A book by F. M. Lupton in the mid to late 1890's might be worth $15.00 - 25.00.
Question: do you mean Children's Books - AKA books that children want to read - or do you mean Books that are Written BY a Child? Scholastic is a major. Also, puffin, harpercollins, penguin, dk publishings, kids can press, free spirit publishing, candlewick press, golden books, lee and low, and mu…ch more. (MORE)
To prepare and issue (printed material) for public distribution or sale.. To bring to the public attention; announce. . for ghost publishing check nomadceo.com.
The Hobbit was published in 1937. It was released on September 21, 1937 in England. In the United States it was released on 1938. Houghton Mifflin Company in the US published the books. Allen & Unwin published them in Great Britain.
From what I can tell Harper Collins is a private company and doesn't have a stock symbol.
Nike shoe company (Nike, goddess or victory). Hermes leather goods (messanger god hermes). Atlas Van Lines movers (strong titan). Odyssey travel (odyseus)
It was initially published in serial format starting in autumn 1910; the book was first published in its entirety in 1911.
I have a copy of 'the awfuk disclosures of Maria Monk'. It's a hard back copy, in very good condition dated 1836. I would like to know what it is worth?. Thankyou
It does not seem so, since BBB reports 38 complaints in the last 36 months, its standard reporting period. All 38 complaints show as answered or resolved. The company is not a member of BBB. We have no idea how many subscribers there are and therefor cannot assign an incidence rate.
there not accepiting work that's not represent by a literary ageent. so you have to do it same as anything else get a litagent and have them pitch your idead with a querry leter
Around 2005 - $400 million Around 2007 - $500 million Right now, $1-2 billion. It is believed.
Try finding the value of your play money made by Whitman publishing company with iTaggit's new tool ValueRange It. Hope this helps. About iTaggitiTaggit is a trusted, simple web-based management system for valuing members' household items and collectibles. The website enables users to easily value, …organize, catalog - and even sell - their stuff, ranging from second hand clothes and baby toys to fine art, family heirloomsâ¦ and everything in between! (MORE)
look at some of the bookks you already own...choose your favorite book and look arouund the first few pages or so for the company. Once you find the company then look them up. You can either find their e-mail or the address and let them do the rest!
Dorrance Publishing is quite ethical. I've worked with them for a number of years and have been nothing but impressed with their dedication to their authors. If you take a look at their publishing agreements, everything is spelled out. You don't get any surprises. They seem to be in it for the long …haul. Their books are really nice looking as well. Nice people, good service, quality work. I've recommended several other authors to them and none have been disappointed I think, like any company, or any service provider, there will always be complaints. Especially when you're dealing with something as esoteric and a writer's vision for his book. What I can tell you is any time I've had a problem or a concern, I talk to one of the customer service people there and they get it resolved. They're just really straightforward. I forget how long they've been in business -- since near the beginning of the century, I believe. And there has to be a good reason for that. No one is perfect. No business is perfect. But these guys try hard and have always treated me respectfully. I have no complaints. (MORE)
Job functions in publishing companies depend on the size of the company. Larger companies will need assistant/junior editors, editorial staff, copy-editors, commissioning editor, sales and marketing staff, graphic designers, IT technicians (becoming particularly important thanks to the development o…f the e-book), picture researchers and proof-readers. Smaller companies may weld some function together to create one job role. Publishers of academic journals may also need expert in certain subjects. (MORE)
It is Scholastic, they are very popular so you can find them ain a lot of places especially a library
Scribner Book is one of the I believe few who have published it along its release.
I have a fair condition"Gone With the Wind " book and would like to know if it has any value.
No its not. You can visit www.profitconfidential.com or www.pennystockdetectives.com and contact customer service for a prompt response. . Lombardi Publishing takes the quality of our materials as seriously as we take our content; from concept - to print - to you. . Our objective is to help our c…ustomers reach their goals via financial security, financial independence or physical well-being. It is our goal to provide all of our subscribers with an extremely positive experience in regards to every aspect of our customer service. . In response to your post, we sincerely apologize for any frustration, or inconvenience you may have experienced. I respectfully request that you reach out to me at your convenience so we can discuss your concerns in a more appropriate forum. . We publish several hundred information products and periodicals. We have served over two million customers, we have customers in 141 countries and we have been in business since 1986 - but most importantly, we pride ourselves on our ability to listen to, and satisfy our customers. . I look forward to resolving your concerns, and to exceeding your expectationsâ¦ . Rick Johnson Sr. Manager, Customer Service 1-866-744-3579 ext. 222 . (MORE)
I sold one of my two Statfor Editions in relatively good shape for $60. Hard to find info on these editions, though a collector told me that these were a part of a signiture series printed in the very early 1900's.
Who was publisher Prentiss Whitney and did he work with the Boston Bewick Company to publish stereotyped copies of the Declaration of Independence?
Prentiss Whitney (1787-1870) was an auctioneer at 30 Washington St. Boston in the 1830's and 1840's. His ancestor Rev. Peter Whitney of Northborough, Ma was one of the first to call for publishing the Declaration of Independence ("American independence vindicated. A sermon delivered September 12, 17…76. At a lecture appointed for publishing the Declaration of Independence passed July 4, 1776. By the representatives of the United States of America in general congress assembled"). Peter Whitney also wrote "The History of the County of Worcester, in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts". The Boston Bewick Company, no. 47 Court Street, Boston, was an association of authors, artists, printers, and bookbinders which was in existence from 1834-1838. It is mostly known for publishing engravings, and for hiring Nathaniel Hawthorne as editor of the "American Magazine of Useful and Entertaining Knowledge". The Act to incorporate the Boston Bewick Company states it is founded for: . ...the purpose of employing, improving, and extending the art of engraving, polytyping, embossing and printing, and carrying on the business thereof.. 1835 Boston Bewick ad: . Engraving, Stereotyping, and Printing.: Boston Bewick Company. The Boston Bewick Company Respectfully Give Notice that They are Ready to Receive Orders for Engraving on Wood, Steel and Copper; and for Copper-plate, Letter Press and Xylographic Printing, in All Their Branches. ... By Boston Bewick Company.. Prentiss Whitney published a beautiful copy of the Declaration of Independence. It is approximately 26" tall by 21" wide. It has a four-line title printed in 4 different fonts. The text of the document is primarily in a handscript, with some words enlarged and bolded in print type of four different fonts. Bottom section contains the signature replicas. The entire document is surrounded by two intertwined vines which encircle 13 state medallions and an eagle and shield Federal medallion. Vines and medallions are fully hand-colored. At the very bottom is printed: "STEREOTYPED BY THE BOSTON BEWICK COMPANY." "PUBLISHED BY PRENTISS WHITNEY, 30, WASHINGTON STREET." It is undated, but probably published in 1835. Prentiss Whitney's only other known publishing work is an 1835 engraving titled "Destruction of Tea in Boston Harbor in 1773" which was designed by artist George Loring Brown (1814-1889) and probably engraved by the Boston wood engraver and artist Richard P. Mallory. (MORE)
Collins's first published novel was called Antonina , and was published in 1850. However, the first novel he wrote was called Iolani, though it went unpublished for over 150 years.
Two contributors have responded to the question. One is a customerand the other purports to be a representative of Lombardi. Theseare two opposing views and both must be considered to be opinionsrather than verifiable facts. Note to contributors: Other comments and experiences may be addedif they o…ffer further useful information to answer the question.However, to retain a balanced view, do not remove existing text. The Customer: I believe so. My experience is as follows: Their "Profit Confidential" email popped up on my email one day; Ilooked it over, and decided to watch it. After a few months, Iagreed with myself that the info was believable and souldedsensible. I ordered one of the programs advertised therein. Rather than the program ordered, a substitute was sold to me. Imade another attempt to obtain a program that interested me, andfor a second time I ordered. Again, a substitute was sold to me.These programs were pre-paid via credit card. I made one more attempt. This time it seemed the correct programwas issued. While attempting to set up and get the programoperating, I was given wrong information on each request, and wellI was given a password that had been changed, and thereby unable toaccess my accounts. This third program was to have contact each morning before the'bell' opening the Markets. Today being 09 December, 2011, and mypurchase date being in August of this year, this has beenapproximately four months I've been attempting to have Lombardideliver the program as promised and that I have paid for. Additionally, my Visa number was used by Lombardi to "sell" meanother program that I did not order, nor want. I was not advisedof this transaction, and knew nothing of it until I observed thetransaction on my monthly Visa account. My total costs for theabove amounted to $500.00 +/-. 2nd Customer Experience: I retired in June of 2016 so I am no longer trading the markets.This publication auto-renewed my service. I contacted Lombardi andrequested a refund as I no longer needed the newsletter. Thecustomer service representative said she would issue a creditwithin a week to ten days. I got my credit card statement for 2/17and not only was I not credited, I was billed for the same serviceagain. I contacted Lombardi customer service a second time and theywere less than helpful. The crabby person at Lombardi said this wassomething I would have to take up with my bank as they would not doanything. I directed the bank to initiate a non-authorizedtransaction claw-back which is now in progress. I do not believethat this is a reputable company. The Lombardi Representative: Lombardi Publishing takes the quality of our materials as seriouslyas we take our content; from concept - to print - to you. Ourobjective is to help our customers reach their goals via financialsecurity, financial independence or physical well-being. It is ourgoal to provide all of our subscribers with an extremely positiveexperience in regards to every aspect of our customer service. Inresponse to your post, we sincerely apologize for any frustration,or inconvenience you may have experienced. I respectfully requestthat you reach out to me at your convenience so we can discuss yourconcerns in a more appropriate forum. We publish several hundredinformation products and periodicals. We have served over twomillion customers, we have customers in 141 countries and we havebeen in business since 1986 - but most importantly, we prideourselves on our ability to listen to, and satisfy our customers. (MORE)
I have seen it in 2nd hand record bars for around the $30.00 AUD. All of my Beatle albums (the entire 12) cost me around $450.00AUD
Battlefield 3 was published by American video game developer, marketer, publisher and distributor Electronic Arts and multinational video game software developer Sega Corporation (Japan).
Scholastic Inc. aka Scholastic Corporation has been the publishing company of Freak the mighty since its release in 1993.
No i dont think so. I think it is someone who is advertiseing an envelope scam. You send them $35 dollars to get the materials and they send you back junk mail that does not pertain to the stuffing of envelopes. I tryed it myself and got scamed. The better bussines buero needs to get involved becaus…e they are stilling peoples money. (MORE)
Publishing companies and agents do not ask your age when you submit a work. Get the latest copy of Writer's Market and find some publishers who are looking for your type of work. If it's good enough, they will buy it -- if you are underage, your parents will have to help sign the paperwork to make i…t legal. (MORE)
Depends what the 'it' is. The 'it' you mean is probably a book, which in most cases you need an agent to talk to a publisher, or they won't look at your work. You can pay to self publish with companies like AuthorHouse, who published the well known book 'Legally Blonde'
In the US , the book was published by " Harcourt, Brace andCompany " under the title of The Borrowers .
Corporate offices of Walsworth Publishing Company are located at 306 N Kansas Ave., Marceline, Missouri 64658. Theys have a prepress location in Brookfield, Missouri, two printing and bindery facilities- one is Marceline, Missouri, and one in Saint Joseph, Michigan, as well as a Yearbook Sales and …Marketing Office in Kansas City, Missouri. (MORE)
Harper Collins publishes a variety of genres. They've published biographies as well as many children's books. Some of their most notable works are "If I Did it," "A Series of Unfortunate Events," and "East and West."
The publishing company known as Western Publishing was located in Wisconsin before it was sold. There is also a publishing company known as West (and sometimes referred to as West Publishing) that has headquarters in Minnesota.
One's favorite book publishing company is a judgement that is entirely subjective. The answer to this questions depends on one's individual interests and taste in books.
Profit is a magazine aimed at entrepreneurs and business people in Canada. It is published by Oracle. It also has an online version called Profit Online.
The Collins English Dictionary is published by HarperCollins in Glasgow, Scotland. The first edition was released in 1979, and now it is available in both printed and internet versions.
Founded in 1984, the company Brilliance Audio has been publishing audio books since then. Furthermore, Brilliance Audio is currently the national leader in independent audiobook publishing.
There are many companies that publish dictionaries for children. Some examples of some companies that publish dictionaries for children includes Dogear Publishing and Archway Publishing.
Cynthia Rylan's first book When I Was Young in theMountains was published by Puffin Books in 1982.
Wilkie Collins has written: 'Blind love' -- subject(s): Fiction, Secret societies, Married women, Conspiracies 'El Legado de Cain' 'The Moonstone' 'The frozen deep, and other tales' 'No Name, V2' 'Miss Bertha and the Yankee and Other Stories' 'The fallen leaves' -- subject(s): Accessib…le book 'Man and Wife' -- subject(s): Fiction, Bigamy, Married women, Married people 'Three great novels' -- subject(s): English Detective and mystery stories 'The Woman in White, Part 2' 'The new Magdalen' -- subject(s): Fiction, England in fiction, Women ex-convicts in fiction, Impostors and imposture, Women ex-convicts, Impostors and imposture in fiction 'Muzh i zhena' 'Armadale Volume II of III' 'Zhenshchina v belom' -- subject(s): Social life and customs, Fiction 'The Moonstone A Romance, Volume II' 'Antonina, or, The fall of Rome' -- subject(s): Fiction, Goths, History 'The letters of Wilkie Collins' -- subject(s): Correspondence, English Novelists 'Miss or Mrs' -- subject(s): Fiction, Mystery, OverDrive 'Gutenberg e-text' -- subject(s): Fiction, Psychiatric hospital patients, Inheritance and succession, Country homes, Art teachers, Deception, Nobility, Social life and customs, Study and teaching (Secondary), English Detective and mystery stories, Fraud, English language, Young women, Readers (Secondary), Foreign speakers, England, Swindlers and swindling, OverDrive, Classic Literature 'The haunted hotel: A Mystery of Modern Venice' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'Noble Classics)' 'The Haunted Hotel' -- subject(s): Fiction, English fiction, Fiction in English, Hotels 'The Two Destinies: A Romance' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'The Evil Genius. A Domestis Story' 'El Secreto de Sarah' 'Sin Nombre' 'The Moonstone (Part I)' 'The Moonstone, Part 1 of 2' 'Jezebel's Daughter' 'The Woman In White Part 1 Of 2' 'La vida de un perillan' 'The Moonstones' 'Mr. Wray's Cash Box' 'Heart and Science' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'Histoires regrettables' 'The Woman in White' 'La Piedra Lunar (II) (Serie Negra)' 'Percy Y El Profeta' 'Armadale' 'The yellow mask, or, The ghost of the ball room' 'Works' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'Dead Secret: A Novel, The & Little Novel' 'The Woman in White (1860)' -- subject(s): Art teachers, Inheritance and succession, Deception, Fiction, Psychiatric hospital patients, Nobility, Country homes 'That Al-Rida' Al-Abyadh' 'Antonin' -- subject(s): Fiction, History, Rome in fiction, Goths, Goths in fiction 'The Moonstone' 'Basil & Little Novels' 'Woman in White-V2' 'Der Monddiamant. Ein Criminal- Roman' 'W Collins' 'A mulher vestida de branco' 'Blow Up With the Brig' 'Moonstone, The (Part One)' 'A Terribly Strange Bed' 'Works' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'After Dark' -- subject(s): Accessible book, OverDrive, Classic Literature, Fiction 'Tales of suspense' 'Classic Short Stories' 'Moonstone-V2' 'Readings in America' 'Miss or Mrs? AND A Fair Penitent ' 'Little Novels' -- subject(s): Social life and customs, Fiction 'Die Frau In Weiss' 'Rambles beyond railways' -- subject(s): Description and travel 'Percy and the prophet' 'Jezebel's Daughter' -- subject(s): Accessible book, OverDrive, Fiction, Mystery 'Queen of Hearts, The; Little Novel' 'The woman in white' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'The Haunted Hotel [A Mystery of Modern Venice]' -- subject(s): Classic Literature, Fiction, OverDrive 'El Hombre de Negro' 'Moonstone, The' -- subject(s): Protected DAISY 'Frozen Deep, The' 'The Moonstone - A Romance' 'Sights a-foot' 'A Rogue's Life' -- subject(s): OverDrive, Classic Literature, Fiction 'Hide and seek, or, The mystery of Mary Grice' -- subject(s): Fiction, Father figures, Painters, Deaf women, Young men 'Moonstone a Dramatization' 'Miss or Mrs.?' -- subject(s): 19th century, Detective and mystery stories, English, England, English Detective and mystery stories, English Love stories, English Sea stories, Fiction, Love stories, English, Social life and customs 'The law and the lady' -- subject(s): Accessible book, OverDrive, Classic Literature, Fiction, Mystery 'The Law and the Lady: A Novel' 'Miss or Mrs.?, and other stories in outline' 'Marido Y Mujer (Clasica Maior)' 'The Queen of Hearts' -- subject(s): Accessible book, OverDrive, Fiction, Mystery 'Armadale' -- subject(s): Classic Literature, Fate and fatalism, Fathers and sons, Fiction, Men, Mystery, OverDrive, Social life and customs 'The Moonstone' 'The haunted hotel. To which is added, My lady's money' 'The Woman In White Part 2 Of 2' 'The New Magdalen: A Novel' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'No Name, a Novel' 'Secret absolu' 'The haunted hotel' -- subject(s): Fiction 'Rogue's Life: From His Birth to His Marriage, The; Little Novels' 'After Dark' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'The Moonstone (Part II)' 'Der rote Schal' 'No name' -- subject(s): Fiction, Orphans, Disinheritance, Illegitimacy, Sisters, Young women, OverDrive, Classic Literature, Mystery 'Poor Miss Finch' -- subject(s): Fiction, Blind women, Sibling rivalry, Twins, Brothers, Psychology 'Woman in White: A Novel, The (Part Two) & Short Stories' 'Basil: A Novel' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'Who killed Zebedee?' -- subject(s): English Detective and mystery stories 'Armadale (Part One)' 'Works of Wilkie Collins - 30 Volumes' 'The frozen deep, and other tales' 'Sans nom' 'The Moonstone' (MORE)