Halil the Pedlar eBook

Mór Jókai
This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 221 pages of information about Halil the Pedlar.


     “A clever story, cleverly told, and exceedingly well worth
     reading.”—­Hearth and Home.

The Prodigal’s Brother. (Second Edition.)

By JOHN MACKIE, Author of “The Man Who Forgot,” etc. 3/6

     “His characters are well defined ... a book well worth
     reading.”—­Daily Mail.

     “An excellent story.”—­Bookman.

Hungarian Literature: 

An Historical and Critical Survey.

By EMIL REICH (Doctor Juris),

Author of “History of Civilization,” “Historical Atlas of Modern History,” “Graeco-Roman Institutions,” etc.

Crown 8vo.  Cloth, Gilt Top, 6s.

With Map of Hungary.


     Daily Chronicle—­

“A work of no small merit and ability.  It supplies a long-felt want.  Dr. Reich has evidently read up his subject with care and conscientiousness, and displays no small ability in marshalling an immense array of facts.  He has presented us with an exceedingly lucid and pregnant account of one of the most original and fascinating literatures of Europe.”

     Sunday Times—­

     “Dr. Reich has done us a very real service, and his work should be
     widely known, and take a permanent place among our literary
     reference books.”

     The Globe—­

     “It should be in great demand among those who desire to add to
     their knowledge of European poetry and fiction.”


     “An excellent piece of work, lucid, and well proportioned,
     displaying considerable critical faculty and great historical


     “We hope the volume will find a wide circulation among educated
     English readers.”

“Thomas Moore”: 

Being Anecdotes, Bon-mots, and Epigrams from the Journal of Thomas Moore.

Edited, with Notes, by WILMOT HARRISON, Author of “Memorable London Houses,” etc.  With Special Introduction by RICHARD GARNETT, LL.D., and Frontispiece Portrait of Thomas Moore.

Crown 8vo.  Cloth neat, 3/6.


     The Morning Leader—­

“No happier beginning could have been made than by the anecdotes, bon-mots, and epigrams from the ‘Journal of Thomas Moore.’  The fame of Moore as a poet has sadly diminished since his death.  All the more, therefore, as Mr. Richard Garnett, in his scholarly introduction demands, should we be glad to preserve his name and fame as a raconteur, a story-teller who carries us irresistibly back to the very atmosphere breathed by Byron and Washington Irving.”


Project Gutenberg
Halil the Pedlar from Project Gutenberg. Public domain.
Follow Us on Facebook