Search Results: 'gertrude'
The Cathford Group Credit Inc
A personal loan allows any consumer to get a cash loan. Usually, the borrower gets a certain loan amount (the principal) from a lender and pays it back with additional cost (interest rate including... More > any loan fees). Repayments are done in regular installments over the stipulated loan period. Personal loans can be often unsecured, that is, they do not ask the consumer to put up a collateral asset (such as a deed of ownership to a car or a home).< Less
Gertrude Atherton, Collection
Gertrude Franklin Horn Atherton (1857 – 1948) was an American writer. She is best remembered for The Splendid, Idle Forties (1902); The Conqueror (1902) and her sensational,... More > semi-autobiographical novel Black Oxen (1923), about an upper middle-age woman, who miraculously becomes young again after glandular therapy. The latter was adopted into the film Black Oxen in 1923.
In this ebook:
Black Oxen, 1923
The Conqueror, 1902
The Living Present, 1917
The Sisters-In-Law A Novel of Our Time, 1921
Mrs. Balfame, 1916
What Dreams May Come, 18898
The Avalanche: A Mystery Story, 1919
The Californians, 1898
The Valiant Runaways, 1898
Sleeping Fires, 1922
A Daughter of the Vine, 1899
Senator North, 1900
The Gorgeous Isle, 1908
The White Morning, 1918
The Doomswoman, 1892
The Splendid Idle Forties: Stories of Old California, 1902
The Bell in the Fog and Other Stories, 1905< Less
The Exercises of Saint Gertrude
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A classic series of meditations by St. Gertrude the Great. Highly profitable to anyone aspiring to advance in the spiritual life. This edition first published in 1863.
Visions of Gertrude
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"Visions Of Gertrude" exhibition catalogue.
"Visions Of Gertrude" is an exhibition dedicated to feminism, initiated by the Gerrit Rietveld academy students in Amsterdam, in the... More > spring of 2013.< Less
Gertrude Bell letters, Volume I and II
Gertrude Margaret Lowthian Bell, CBE (14 July 1868 – 12 July 1926) was an English writer, traveller, political officer, administrator, archaeologist and spy who explored, mapped, and became... More > highly influential to British imperial policy-making due to her skill and contacts, built up through extensive travels in Greater Syria, Mesopotamia, Asia Minor, and Arabia. Along with T. E. Lawrence, Bell helped establish the Hashemite dynasties in what is today Jordan as well as in Iraq.< Less
Although author Gertrude Atherton was born and died in her beloved home state of California, she spent a significant amount of time touring and living in Europe. In Ancestors, she puts her experience... More > as a world traveler to good use, spinning an entertaining yarn about several aristocratic English ladies who decide to liven up their twilight years by touring the rough-and-tumble landscape of the American frontier.< Less
Rodhesian by Gertrude Eliza Page, first published in 1912.
Gertrude Page (1873-1922), She was the daughter of John Elliott Page. He moved to this area when Gertrude was three, and bought a coal and... More > malting business at Bedford. He had had two wives, with three children by the first, and seven by the second.
The Page family resided at “The Mount”, Aspley Heath, which John may have had built in 1880, then they moved to “Heatherbank” in 1882. John amassed 5 acres, by buying up the land from other landowners to build this house on, which was enough to build his house in some seclusion.
Tells the story of living in Rodhesia. Throughout its history, Rhodesia continued to be referred to by the British, who did not recognise the state, as "Southern Rhodesia". The name "Rhodesia" had referred to the territory consisting of Southern Rhodesia and Northern Rhodesia which formed the Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland. It consisted of modern Zambia, Zimbabwe, and Malawi.< Less
Paddy the Next Best Thing
Paddy the Next Best Thing by Gertrude Page, first published in 1908.
Paddy Adair, the “next-best-thing,” as she was fond of calling herself, and the reason for which will appear... More > hereafter, sat at the table, and spread all around her were little square books of “patterns for blouses,” from which she was vainly endeavouring to make a selection. Meanwhile she kept up a running conversation with the only other occupant of the room, a girl with dreamy eyes of true Irish blue, who sat in the window, motionless, gazing across the Loch at the distant mountains. She heard no word of all her sister was saying, but that did not appear to trouble Paddy in the least, so doubtless it was not an unusual state of affairs.
Gertrude Page (1873-1922), She was the daughter of John Elliott Page. He moved to this area when Gertrude was three, and bought a coal and malting business at Bedford. He had had two wives, with three children by the first, and seven by the second.< Less