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Hayavadana40 %
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Harry Porter Aur Aag Ka Pyala38 %
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Kahani Ek Parivar Ki (Hindi)
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Dalacini Ke Jangala
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Karva Geeton Ka - Hindi
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Speeches and Silence40 %
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Red Tin Roof40 %
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Iben Safi - Imran Series- Saapon Ke35 %
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Fire In The Mind: Dialogues With J.Krish
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Yaspal Ki 21 Kahaniyan
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Bhima Akela
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Science Fiction in India: Parallel Worlds and Postcolonial Paradigms
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Patangwala Aur Annya Kahaniya (Hindi)
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A Guide To The Plays Of Bertolt Brecht (Plays and Playwrights)
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Possession
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Dohari Zindagi
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Maingosila
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Areba-Pareba: Kahani Sangraha
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Daughter's Daughter
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Top Literature Books To Buy From Bookswagon

Literature is the art of discovering something extraordinary about ordinary people, and saying with ordinary words something extraordinary. - Boris Pasternak

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Wuthering Heights By Emily Bronte

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History Of English Literature By Edward Albert

English literature has evolved drastically since it has begun. Edward Albert talks about all the authors and poets that have changed the history of literature. You will learn about the history, beginning, evolution and the different kinds. You will also read about different authors such as Shakespeare, Milton, Pope, and many others. One of the reasons why you should read this book today. 

Three Men In A Boat By Jerome. K. Jerome

Three men in a boat is an interesting read and it becomes part of a literature syllabus in the secondary school only. You can buy academic books such as these books from Bookswagon. This book is one of the important books, a story of three friends and a dog as well. The storytelling is on point as well as hilarious at times. You need to buy this book if you're a literature lover. So, what are you waiting for? Buy this book and read the best of all.

  • The Forsyte Saga : Soames Forsyte's exquisite goods collection is most cherished by his wife, the mysterious Irene. However, her passion for Bosinney, a destitute architect who entirely opposes the Forsyte principles, sets off a chain of events that can only result in embarrassment and catastrophe. Gordon's opinions were greatly influenced by Robertson, who thought that missionaries were the only people who could change the settlers' lackadaisical attitudes toward sporadic church services and tepid spirituality. He rose to prominence as a supporter of the unification of the churches and social change in the West. As a result, the United Church of Canada was established in the 1920s as a reaction to the rising liberalism and secularization. Galsworthy engages the reader in a game. He is content to give us access to the thoughts of many characters, but not Irene. Therefore, we will have to make an educated assumption as to why she specifically started to despise her spouse. Soames claims to have no explanation. In a work that generally is content to toss enormous baleful of information out the back of the brougham, it is an infuriating but very purposeful withholding of information.
  • The open door, and the portrait is written by Margaret O. Wilson Oliphant that begins with the English system did not commend itself to Scotland these days. There was no little Eton at Fettes, nor any genteel exotic of that class to tempt either my wife or me. It stands on a fine and wealthy slope of the country between the Pentland Hills and the Firth. In clear weather, you could see the blue gleam of the great estuary on one side, and the blue heights on the other. The village of Brentwood lay almost under the house, on the other side of the ravine. In the park which surrounded the house were the ruins of a former mansion. The story goes on with Grove, a large old house in the immediate neighborhood of a little town. It belonged to a period when the land was cheap, and there was no occasion to economize. The house was dull, and so were its last inhabitants, and the furniture was faded and dingy. The drawing room was the one place in the house where nobody ever entered. 
  • The Outlet : The demand for a market for the excess cattle of Texas at the end of the Civil War was both urgent and widespread. There had been repeated attempts to find a market, and there is proof that Texas cattle were transported to Illinois in 1857. Forty thousand people were transported inland by train after being transported by water from Cairo, Illinois, to the mouth of the Red River in Louisiana eleven years later.The short path, which was wholly contained within the reservations of the Choctaw and Cherokee Indians, two civilized Indian tribes, made it absolutely practicable. The buffalo and the unconquered, nomadic tribes' homeland was further to the west, making this the sole way to the north. The Texas steer that had been sent to the north overwintered and developed flesh similar to that of its original land, developing into marketable meat. At this time, all eyes were on the newly formed Northwest, which was seen as the nation that would provide a suitable market for cattle.  The largest annual drive occurred in 1884 when more than 300 herds of cattle, totaling close to 80,000, crossed the Red River. The push cost millions of dollars and required over 4,000 men and over 35,000 horses to be on the path.
  • Old Rose and Silver : The story centers on Rose, her widowed aunt Madame Francesca Bernard, and her little niece Isabel, whose lives are affected by the appearance of Colonel Kent, an old acquaintance, and neighbor, and his adult son Allison. The Crosby twins, who are unusual and exuberant young people that put society at naught, and an eccentric doctor who specializes in the impossible are two more individuals that significantly influence their lives. The reader is unsure of the historical setting or even the decade the story is set in due to the sparse "wide-scope" descriptions, but this makes it easier to comprehend the story's main point since it is all about how the characters' hearts and lives fit together in the small spaces of their town, their garden, their friendships, and their daily lives.
 
  • Ozma of Oz : Dorothy gets swept into the water by a storm while traveling by boat to Australia with her uncle Henry. She finds safety in a floating chicken coop that washes up on the coast with a hen inside. She meets a talking hen and Tik-Tok the clockwork man, one of the earliest sentient humanoid automatons in fiction. The three go to Princess Langwidere's palace, which is home to a variety of interchangeable, removable heads. She locks Dorothy in a high tower after she refuses to allow her to remove her head and add it to her collection. On a journey to rescue the royal family from the Nome King, Princess Ozma and her Royal Court of Oz just so happen to pass the Deadly Desert. Tik-Tok, Billina, and Dorothy accompany Ozma on her journey to the Kingdom of the Nomes. Billina hears the Nome King talking to another Nome about his transformations, and she discovers how to identify which ornaments are converted individuals by their color. She also finds that the Magic Belt the King is wearing gives him his magical abilities. The Oz people are able to seize the magic belt and flee by taking advantage of the Nomes' aversion to eggs. Ozma, Dorothy, and the others return to Oz after restoring theSusanna Moodie's book Roughing It in the Bush details her experiences as a Canadian immigrant. In the 1830s, Moodie moved to Upper Canada, which would later become Canada West, close to what is now Peterborough, Ontario. She published a "guide" to settler life for British subjects considering moving to Canada at the recommendation of her editor. The first edition of Roughing It in the Bush appeared in London in 1852. (then Toronto in 1871). It was Moodie's most popular piece of writing. The piece is organized as a sequence of chronological drawings and combines autobiographical and novelization of her experiences. A trilogy that Moodie authored to describe the immigrant experience in Canada included Roughing It in the Bush. Flora Lyndsay (1854), a prologue that details the preliminary immigration preparations, and Life in the Clearings, an examination of Canadian cities and institutions, round out the trio (1853). In Canada, Moodie had experience publishing brief articles for periodicals. Before Victoria Magazine was shut down in 1838, she and her husband served as its editors. Beginning in late 1838, she made contributions to the Literary Garland of Montreal.
  • Pierre and Luce : Pierre entered the subway head-first. A violent, contagious throng. He stood close to the entrance, squeezed against a group of people, sharing the heavy air that was coming in and out of their lips, and he peered without noticing them at the pitch-black, rumbling vaults above which the train's bright eyes flashed. A young man, just eighteen years old and yet almost a kid, had a deep dread filling his heart. Pierre admired Philip with the same passion that younger children frequently feel for older siblings or other strangers who are sometimes only glimpsed at for an hour before they are gone again.A week later, he was lazing around in the golden-hued Luxembourg Gardens, which the sun had just finished illuminating. When he gazed down at the sandy path, he got the sense that a grin had just flown by like the wingtip of a dove. And at that very second, she continued walking while turning her head to look at him with a smile. They would close their eyes, draw closer together, and everything would end in one blow when the gulf was supposed to be there. The voice of the delivered soul could only be heard via music, which was the only form of art to do so.
  • Rinkitink in Oz has the tenth installment in L. Frank Baum's Land of Oz series is titled Recorded the Perilous Quest of Prince Inga of Pingaree and King Rinkitink in the Magical Isles that Lie Beyond the Borderland of Oz. With pictures in both black and white and full color by artist John R. Neill, it was released on June 20, 1916. Because Baum initially wrote the majority of the book as a fantasy novel unrelated to his Oz books over 10 years earlier, in 1905, it is noteworthy Until the book's climax, all of the action takes place elsewhere, and no characters from Oz are introduced. The author's second son Robert Stanton Baum's first child, Robert Alison Baum, was the subject of the book's dedication. When Dorothy in Oz learns about these happenings, she sets off with the Wizard of Oz to visit the Nome Kingdom and confront Kaliko. He must release Inga's parents under her pressure. When they are all together again, they all go to Oz. The Wizard learns that Bilbil is really Prince Bobo of Boboland who was cruelly transformed into a goat.
  • Susanna Moodie's book Roughing It in the Bush details her experiences as a Canadian immigrant. In the 1830s, Moodie moved to Upper Canada, which would later become Canada West, close to what is now Peterborough, Ontario. She published a "guide" to settler life for British subjects considering moving to Canada at the recommendation of her editor. The first edition of Roughing It in the Bush appeared in London in 1852. (then Toronto in 1871). It was Moodie's most popular piece of writing. The piece is organized as a sequence of chronological drawings and combines autobiographical and novelization of her experiences. A trilogy that Moodie authored to describe the immigrant experience in Canada included Roughing It in the Bush. Flora Lyndsay (1854), a prologue that details the preliminary immigration preparations, and Life in the Clearings, an examination of Canadian cities and institutions, round out the trio (1853). In Canada, Moodie had experience publishing brief articles for periodicals. Before Victoria Magazine was shut down in 1838, she and her husband served as its editors. Beginning in late 1838, she made contributions to the Literary Garland of Montreal.
  • The Prisoner of Zenda's sequel, Rupert of Hentzau, was written by Anthony Hope in 1895 but wasn't made into a novel until 1898. From December 1897 to June 1898, the book was serialized in The Pall Mall Magazine and McClure's Magazine. A supporting character from The Prisoner of Zenda's framing narrative provides the story's setting. According to the framing, the incidents described in both works happened in the late 1870s and early 1880s. Three years after Zenda's ending, this narrative picks up with the same imaginary nation—the kingdom of Ruritania—somewhere in Germanic Middle Europe. The majority of the same characters appear again and again: Rudolf Elphberg, the scheming absolute ruler of Ruritania; Rudolf Rassendyll, the Englishman who had served as his political stooge and was his distant cousin and doppelganger; Flavia, the princess, now queen; Rupert of Hentzau, the dashing well-born villain; Fritz von Tarlenheim, the obedient courtier; Colonel Sapt, Rassendyll receives a formal funeral and is buried as the King, but Sapt and Rassendyll's servant James set the King's body on fire at the hunting lodge, rendering it unrecognizable. As the final member of the Elphberg dynasty, Flavia continued to rule alone after Rudolf V's burial as Rudolf Rassendyll.
  • Silas Marner : Louie Marner George Eliot's third book is titled The Weaver of Raveloe. In 1861, it was published. The work, which appears to be a straightforward account of a linen weaver, is remarkable for its powerful realism and its complex handling of a range of subjects, including religion, industrialization, and community. The story takes place in the first decade of the nineteenth century. A weaver named Silas Marner belongs to a little Calvinist congregation in the Northern English slum district called Lantern Yard. While caring for the critically ill deacon, he is wrongly charged with embezzling money from the congregation. A pocket knife and the finding of the bag that once held the money in Silas' home both point to his involvement. Since Silas had handed William Dane his pocket knife just before the crime was committed, there is a strong suspicion that William has set Silas up. Silas and the others draw lots in the hope that God will guide the proceedings, but the results show that Silas is guilty. The intended spouse of Silas breaks off their union and chooses to wed William instead. Silas flees Lantern Yard and the city for an uncharted rural location since his life has been destroyed, and his heart has been broken.

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