The Complete Works of Mark Twain
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The Complete Works of Mark Twain

4.38 of 5 stars 4.38  ·  rating details  ·  150 ratings  ·  3 reviews
Volume#58; 1brPublisher#58; New York #58; Harper
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Published October 7th 2010 by Golgotha Press (first published 1980)
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Ken Consaul
What's not to like about Mark Twain? His humor is as apropos today as when written. His anecdotes are great and his characters speak with unique and easily recognizable voices. I'll admit some of the travel books can run on with unrelated details but the glimpses of travel in another era are wonderful. I'm going to fault this volume only because the table of contents is awkward to use. Don't just read Tom Sawyer and Huck Finn. Try Roughing it and some of the others. Great Value, too
Scott Holmes
How else can one acquire affordable first edition facsimiles. I treasure my set. This is by no means the complete Mark Twain. This set provides a bench mark of what was published during the author's lifetime.

Just thought I'd add a note about all the introductions, forewards and afterwords in these volumes. These provide a great deal of added depth and sometimes just plain fun along with the Twain.
Frederick Gear
I love this book, even though the dialect is very difficult to follow. I usually can decode this kind of writing, easily, but I found that I had to go back several times and reread to understand some of the speech in the book, particularly Jim's. But the storytelling is top notch and just what I expect from Twain.
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Samuel Langhorne Clemens, better known by his pen name Mark Twain, was an American author and humorist. He is noted for his novels Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (1885), called "the Great American Novel", and The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (1876).

Twain grew up in Hannibal, Missouri, which would later provide the setting for Huckleberry Finn and Tom Sawyer. He apprenticed with a printer. He also work...more
More about Mark Twain...
The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn The Adventures of Tom Sawyer The Prince and the Pauper A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court The Adventures of Tom Sawyer & Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

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“Yes, I am of old family, and not illiterate. I am a fossil."   "A which?"   "Fossil. The first horses were fossils. They date back two million years.” 2 likes
“Ah, Antonio, it IS the noblest sport that ever was. I would give a year of my life to see it. Is the bull always killed?"   "Yes. Sometimes a bull is timid, finding himself in so strange a place, and he stands trembling, or tries to retreat. Then everybody despises him for his cowardice and wants him punished and made ridiculous; so they hough him from behind, and it is the funniest thing in the world to see him hobbling around on his severed legs; the whole vast house goes into hurricanes of laughter over it; I have laughed till the tears ran down my cheeks to see it. When he has furnished...” 1 likes
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