★ FAMOUS TOILETS DUBLIN - IRELAND ★ Because Even Famous Writers Can't Hold It! Famous places in Dublin and Dublin Pubs of Ireland. Where the celebrated writers and the lot have convened,... More > and more than likely where they ended up... the toilets that is!< Less
Father Bear and Bobby Bear by Howard B. Famous is a children book which has 8 chapters (THE BEARS' CAVE, BOBBY GROWS UP,BOBBY BEAR HAS TO HELP IN THE HOUSE,THEY VISIT THE FARMER'S CORNFIELD,OFF FOR... More > THE HONEY,THE BEES CHASE BOBBY, BOBBY CATCHES A FISH AS BIG AS HIMSELF, THE FIGHT WITH THE WOLVES) and 5 illustrations in color. This book was converted from its physical edition to the digital format.< Less
Famous Amos: Written almost entirely in journal entries, "Famous Amos" shares what really goes on inside the mind of a confused, awkward, somewhat demented 12 year old boy. Being a less... More > serious book, it was written purely for the sake of a giggle or two for the author and one of her friends. Sure to make you smile and/or soil your pants if you endulge yourself.< Less
“Luis L. Tijerina’s work interweaves both historical and artistic text.
He has mastered the craft of combining both the narrative and intellectual
schools of thought such that his work... More > is cohesive and engaging. He takes
his readers on an expedition to worlds few have traveled and even fewer
will take. Not since the writers of the First World War and those of
the Spanish Civil War has such clear and precise writing taken its
place on our bookshelves. Luis transcends and enters the literary world
of these great descriptive writers. A must read for our times.”
- Roxxy Cooley< Less
Famous Impostors was Bram Stoker's fifth and final book of nonfiction. The book deals with the exposing of various impostors and hoaxes. It was first published in 1910 in the UK by Sidgwick &... More > Jackson, Ltd., London, and in the US by Sturgis & Walton Company, New York.
This curious 1910 work, one of his last, is an amusing survey of the charlatans, rogues, and other practitioners of make-believe and delight us.
With a cheerfully withering eye for their cons, Stoker introduces us to many famous fakers including: royal pretenders (such as Perkin Warbeck, who claimed King Henry VII's throne; Wandering Jew; John Law; Arthur Orton; Women masquerading as men; hoaxers; Chevalier D'eon; Bisley Boys, and others.< Less