The Gilded Age: A Tale of Today Summary
Mark Twain

Everything you need to understand or teach The Gilded Age by Mark Twain.

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The The Gilded Age: A Tale of Today Study Pack contains:

Project Gutenberg eBooks (8)

20,649 words, approx. 69 pages
CHAPTER X. Only two or three days had elapsed since the funeral, when something happened which was to change the drift of Laura’s life somewhat, and influence in a greater or lesser degree the f... Read more
20,848 words, approx. 70 pages
CHAPTER XXVIII. Whatever may have been the language of Harry’s letter to the Colonel, the information it conveyed was condensed or expanded, one or the other, from the following episode of his v... Read more
20,041 words, approx. 67 pages
CHAPTER XXXVII. That Chairman was nowhere in sight.  Such disappointments seldom occur in novels, but are always happening in real life. She was obliged to make a new plan.  She sent him a... Read more
21,072 words, approx. 71 pages
PREFACE. This book was not written for private circulation among friends; it was not written to cheer and instruct a diseased relative of the author’s; it was not thrown off during intervals of ... Read more
140,013 words, approx. 467 pages
by Mark Twain and Charles Dudley Warner 1873 PREFACE. This book was not written for private circulation among friends; it was not written to cheer and instruct a diseased relative of the author’... Read more
18,478 words, approx. 62 pages
CHAPTER XIX. Mr. Harry Brierly drew his pay as an engineer while he was living at the City Hotel in Hawkeye.  Mr. Thompson had been kind enough to say that it didn’t make any difference wh... Read more
20,211 words, approx. 68 pages
CHAPTER LV. Henry Brierly took the stand.  Requested by the District Attorney to tell the jury all he knew about the killing, he narrated the circumstances substantially as the reader already kn... Read more
18,727 words, approx. 63 pages
CHAPTER XLVI. Philip left the capitol and walked up Pennsylvania Avenue in company with Senator Dilworthy.  It was a bright spring morning, the air was soft and inspiring; in the deepening waysi... Read more
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