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A Wanderer in Venice eBook

This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 291 pages of information about A Wanderer in Venice.

    Vittorio Emmanuele, monument to, 14.

    Vivarini, the, pictures by, 116, 152, 156, 190, 203, 210, 251, 261.

    Wagner in Venice, 104, 122.
      his statue, 264.

    Walton, E.A., picture by, 114.

    Whistler, J.M., his Venetian pictures, 114, 202, 273.

    Whitman, Walt, 77.

    Woods, Henry, his Venetian pictures, 273.

    Yriarte, his La Vie, etc., 147.

    Zattere, the, 271. 
      Browning at, 98, 274.
      a house on, 205.

    Zecca, the, 80, 84.

    Zeno, Carlo, 77, 260.

    Zeno, Cardinal, 29.

    Ziem, his Venice pictures, 273.

The following pages contain advertisements of Macmillan books by the same author.

NEW BOOKS BY E.V.  LUCAS

A “MOVING-PICTURE NOVEL”

Landmarks

BY E.V.  LUCAS, Author of “Over Bemerton’s,” “London Lavender,” etc.

Cloth, 12mo. $1.35 net.

Mr. Lucas’ new story combines a number of the most significant episodes in the life of the central figure; in other words, those events of his career from early childhood to the close of the book which have been most instrumental in building up his character and experience.  The episodes are of every kind, serious, humorous, tender, awakening, disillusioning, and they are narrated without any padding whatever, each one beginning as abruptly as in life; although in none of his previous work has the author been so minute in his social observation and narration.  A descriptive title precedes each episode, as in the cinema; and it was in fact while watching a cinema that Mr. Lucas had the idea of adapting its swift selective methods to fiction.

Lucas’s Annual

Decorated Cloth, 12mo. $.75 net; paper, $.35 net.

Mr. E.V.  Lucas has had the happy idea of making a collection of new material by living English authors which shall represent the literature of our time at its best.  Among the contributors are Sir James Barrie, who writes in the character of an Eton boy; Mr. Arnold Bennett, with a series of notes and impressions; Mr. Austin Dobson, with a characteristic poem; F. Anstey, with a short story; Mr. John Galsworthy, with a fanciful sketch; Mr. Maurice Hewlett, with a light poem; Mr. Hugh Walpole, with a cathedral town comedy; “Saki,” with a caustic satire on the discursive drama; Mr. Stephen Leacock, the Canadian humorist, with a burlesque novel; Mr. Lucas himself, and Mr. Ernest Bramah, the author of The Wallet of Kai Lung, with one of his gravely comic Chinese tales.  Mr. Lucas, furthermore, has had placed at his disposal some new and extremely interesting letters of Robert Louis Stevenson, John Ruskin and Robert Browning, which are now made public for the first time.

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