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Release date: April 13, 2004
An irresistible reimagining of the Robin Hood legend, Maid Marian brings to life the rollicking--­and romantic--­world of the Middle Ages.

An orphan and heiress to a large country estate, Marian Fitzwater is wed at the age of five to an equally young nobleman, Lord Hugh of Sencaster, a union that joins her inheritance to his and vastly enriches his family. But when she is seventeen, Lord Hugh, whom she hasn't seen in years, dies under mysterious circumstances. Marian is left alone again--­a widow who has never been a bride. Like all unmarried young ladies of fortune, she is made a ward of Richard the Lionheart, England's warrior king.

But King Richard is away on Crusade and can?­t be bothered with business at home. Marian's fate lies in the hands of his mother, the formidable Queen Eleanor of Aquitaine, who will arrange her second marriage. The lucky bridegroom will get Marian's lands and, in return, pledge his loyalty--­and silver--­to King Richard. . . .

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"I feel a migratory fever stirring within my veins,­" remarked Miss Helen Corner one morning as she sat with the elder two of her nieces in their Virginia home.

Nan put down the book she was reading; Mary Lee looked up from her embroidery. "You are not going to desert us, Aunt Helen?­" said Nan.

"Not unless you girls will join me in my flight.­"

"But where would you fly?­" asked Mary Lee.

"What do you say to Japan?­"

"Japan? Oh, Aunt Helen, not really.­"

"Why not? Every one goes there these days. We could make the trip by way of California, stop off for a few days at Honolulu, and see some of the strange things I have been reading about this winter. I am strongly inclined to make the trip if you two will go with me.­"

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Author: Amy E[lla] BlanchardPublisher: LippincottYear published: 1901Book contributor: New York Public LibraryLanguage: English1 downloads in the last monthDownload Ebook: (PDF) (EPUB)

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Author:

"I feel a migratory fever stirring within my veins,­" remarked Miss Helen Corner one morning as she sat with the elder two of her nieces in their Virginia home.

Nan put down the book she was reading; Mary Lee looked up from her embroidery. "You are not going to desert us, Aunt Helen?­" said Nan.

"Not unless you girls will join me in my flight.­"

"But where would you fly?­" asked Mary Lee.

"What do you say to Japan?­"

"Japan? Oh, Aunt Helen, not really.­"

"Why not? Every one goes there these days. We could make the trip by way of California, stop off for a few days at Honolulu, and see some of the strange things I have been reading about this winter. I am strongly inclined to make the trip if you two will go with me.­"

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A Dear Little Girl's Summer Holidays written by Amy E. Blanchard. This book was originally published prior to 1923, and represents a reproduction of an important historical work, maintaining the same format as the original work. While some publishers have opted to apply OCR (optical character recognition) technology to the process, we believe this leads to sub-­optimal results (frequent typographical errors, strange characters and confusing formatting) and does not adequately preserve the historical character of the original artifact. We believe this work is culturally important in its original archival form. While we strive to adequately clean and digitally enhance the original work, there are occasionally instances where imperfections such as blurred or missing pages, poor pictures or errant marks may have been introduced due to either the quality of the original work or the scanning process itself.

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Is yuh asleep, Miss Dimple? "No,­" said Dimple, drowsily. "I'm are.­" "Why, Bubbles,­" replied Dimple, "if you were asleep you wouldn't be talking.­" "Folks talks in their sleep sometimes, Miss Dimple,­" answered Bubbles, opening her black eyes. "Well, maybe they do, but your eyes are open now.­" "I have herd of people sleepin' with their eyes open,­" returned Bubbles, nothing abashed. "O, Bubbles, I don't believe it; for that is how to go to sleep; mamma says, 'shut your eyes and go to sleep,­' she never says, 'open your eyes and go to sleep;­' so there!­" Bubbles sat thoughtfully looking at her toes, having nothing to say when Dimple brought her mamma into the question.

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This book is part of the Corner Series.
Excerpt from book:
The town itself was one that stood at the foot of Virginia's blue mountains. The house where the Corners lived was on the edge of the town, facing a street which ended at the front gate. At the side of the garden another long street wound its way uphill and was called the old County Road when it began to go down grade. The house was a rambling old affair which had not been painted for some years and was, therefore, of an indescribable hue. One wing was shut up, but the remainder was made excellent use of by four lively girls, of whom the eldest was Nancy Weston. She was variously known as Nan, Nance or Nannie, though she greatly preferred Nannette and sometimes stealthily signed herself so. When she was, as her Cousin Phil expressed it, "on the bias,­" he often delighted to tease her by calling her Sharp Corner, but her Aunt Sarah often declared that West Corner suited her perfectly since from that quarter sprang up the . . .

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Author:

This book is part of the Corner Series.
Excerpt from book:
The town itself was one that stood at the foot of Virginia's blue mountains. The house where the Corners lived was on the edge of the town, facing a street which ended at the front gate. At the side of the garden another long street wound its way uphill and was called the old County Road when it began to go down grade. The house was a rambling old affair which had not been painted for some years and was, therefore, of an indescribable hue. One wing was shut up, but the remainder was made excellent use of by four lively girls, of whom the eldest was Nancy Weston. She was variously known as Nan, Nance or Nannie, though she greatly preferred Nannette and sometimes stealthily signed herself so. When she was, as her Cousin Phil expressed it, "on the bias,­" he often delighted to tease her by calling her Sharp Corner, but her Aunt Sarah often declared that West Corner suited her perfectly since from that quarter sprang up the . . .

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