Some Learned Fables for Good Old Boys and Girls

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Kessinger Publishing, Jun 1, 2004 - Fiction - 48 pages
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They were of a different nationality from those with the expedition, and their language seemed but a musical, meaningless jargon. They were a timid, gentle race, but ignorant, and heathenish worshipers of unknown gods. The expedition detailed a great detachment of missionaries to teach them the true religion, and in a week's time a precious work had been wrought among those darkened creatures.

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From Writing to Computers
Julian Warner
No preview available - 1994
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References from web pages

Mark Twain's short story: Some Learned Fables, For Good Old Boys ...
Text of Some Learned Fables, For Good Old Boys And Girls ... Some Learned Fables, For Good Old Boys And Girls. In Three Parts. PART FIRST ...
www.readbookonline.net/ readOnLine/ 1545/

Some Learned Fables for Good Old Boys and Girls, by Mark Twain
Some Learned Fables for Good Old Boys and Girls. by Mark Twain, 1875. IN THREE PARTS. PART FIRST. How the Animals of the Wood Sent Out a Scientific ...
m8y.org/ NakedWord/ -w_twain-c-s_mark-t_some-s_learned-s_fables-sfor-s_good-s_old-s_boys-sand-s_girls.html

The Reverend Mark Twain
THE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY PRESS. Columbus. THE REVEREND. MARK TWAIN. Theological Burlesque, Form, and Content. Fulton_fm_3rd.qxd 3/27/2006 2:37 PM Page iii ...
www.ohiostatepress.org/ Books/ Book%20PDFs/ Fulton%20Reverend.pdf

About the author (2004)

Mark Twain was born Samuel L. Clemens in Florida, Missouri on November 30, 1835. He worked as a printer for a time, and then became a steamboat pilot. He traveled in the West, writing humorous sketches for newspapers. In 1865, he wrote the short story, The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County, which was very well received. He then began a career as a humorous travel writer and lecturer, publishing The Innocents Abroad in 1869, Roughing It in 1872, and, co-authored with Charles Dudley Warner, Gilded Age in 1873. His best-known works are The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (1876), Mississippi Writing: Life on the Mississippi (1883), and The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (1884). He died of a heart attack on April 21, 1910.

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