More From D. H. Lawrence

Kangaroo By D. H. Lawrence
eBook (ePub): $3.99
Kangaroo is an account of a visit to New South Wales by an English writer named Richard Lovat Somers, and his German wife Harriet, in the early 1920s. This appears to be semi-autobiographical, based... More > on a three-month visit to Australia by Lawrence and his wife Frieda, in 1922< Less
The Ladybird, The Fox, The Captain’s Doll and St Mawr: Short Stories By D. H. Lawrence
eBook (ePub): $3.99
These three novellas explore human relationships and the devastating results of war. In The Fox, a predator targets two young women living on a small farm during the First World War. The Captain's... More > Doll explores the complex relationship between a German countess and a married Scottish soldier in occupied Germany. In The Ladybird, a wounded prisoner of war has a disturbing influence on the Englishwoman who visits him in the hospital.< Less
England, My England and Other Stories By D. H. Lawrence
eBook (ePub): $4.66
England, My England is a collection of short stories by D. H. Lawrence. Individual items were originally written between 1913 and 1921, many of them against the background of World War I. Most of... More > these versions were placed in magazines or periodicals. Ten were later selected and extensively revised by Lawrence for the England, My England volume. This was published on 24 October 1922 by Thonas Seltzer in the US. The stories included in the collection are: England, My England Tickets, Please The Blind Man Monkey Nuts Wintry Peacock You Touched Me Samson and Delilah The Primrose Path The Horse Dealer’s Daughter Fanny And Annie< Less
Aaron's Rod By D. H. Lawrence
eBook (ePub): $3.99
D.H. Lawrence's seventh novel, Aaron's Rod, was first published in 1922. The work stands as a unique picaresque novel among his works. The book masterfully combines Lawrence's reservations about... More > growing the industrialization in English society and his deep concern with the demands of an inner, freer self that is at the risk of being throttled by the industrial transformation and its associated existential crisis.< Less