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Other People Who Read The Noble Koran (Quran) : Ya Sin Also Read


 
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Aesop's Fables with His Life, Morals, And Remarks

Excerpt:

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The Rhyme Book

By: Lena and Norman Ault

Excerpt: The Twins wee Betty and Bessie are two little twins, O! And they are alike as two little pins, O!

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Three Hundred Aesop's Fables

By: Rev. Geo. Fyler Townsend

Excerpt: THE Tale, the Parable, and the Fable are all common and popular modes of conveying instruction. Each is distinguished by its own special characteristics. The Tale consists simply in the narration of a story either founded on facts, or created solely by the imagination, and not necessarily associated with the teaching of any moral lesson. The Parable is the designed use of language purposely intended to convey a hidden and secret meaning other than that contained...

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Twenty Stories from Grimm

By: Walter Rippmann

Excerpt: THE tales which were collected by Wilhelm and Jacob Grimm in the beginning of this century do not require an introduction. There is no book that from the day on which it was published to the present has so steadily retained its hold on childhood. The reason is not far to seek: the tales themselves go back to the childhood of mankind; they are no literary product, but have been unconsciously developed by countless generations. Now it seems to me that it is this v...

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The Picture Alphabet

Excerpt: A stands for Apples all shining B is a Book for the sisters to share.

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Three Little Pigs

Excerpt: Three Little Pigs Once Upon a Time there was an old pig with three little pigs and one day she said to them My children, it is time for you to go out in the world and seek your fortune.

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The Story of the Three Bears

Excerpt: Once upon a time, in a thick forest, there lived three bears One was a great big father bear, with a big head, and large paws, and a great voice...

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Peter Piper's Playmates

By: Eleanore Mineah Hubbard

Excerpt: This famous humorous nursery rhyme Peter piper's pracal principle of plain and perfect pronunciation is based on a copy in the British museum about 100 years old.

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The Complete Works of Washington Irving

By: Washington Irving

Excerpt: SOME apology may seem necessary for presenting a life of Mahomet at the present day, when no new fact can be added to those already known concerning him. Many years since, during a residence in Madrid, the author projected a series of writings illustrative of the domination of the Arabs in Spain. These were to be introduced by a sketch of the life of the founder of the Islam faith, and the first mover of Arabian conquest. Most of the particulars for this were dr...

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Shahguhnahshe Ahnuhmehwine Muzzene‰Gun : Ojibwag Anwawaud AzheHne...

By: Church of England; O'Meara, Frederick Augustus, 1814-1888

Translation attributed to Frederick Augustus O'Meara / National union catalog pre-1956 imprints; The Benedicite omnia opera and Athanasian creed are omitted for reasons stated herein.; Filmed from a copy of the original publication held by the National Library of Canada; This microform is of average quality.

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The Song of Hiawatha

By: Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

Introductory Note The Song of Hiawatha is based on the legends and stories of many North American Indian tribes, but especially those of the Ojibway Indians of northern Michigan, Wisconsin, and Minnesota. They were collected by Henry Rowe Schoolcraft, the reknowned historian, pioneer explorer, and geologist. He was superintendent of Indian affairs for Michigan from 1836 to 1841. Schoolcraft married Jane, O-bah-bahm-wawa-ge-zhe-go-qua (The Woman of the Sound Which the Sta...

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The Three Musketeers

By: Alexandre Dumas

Preface: In which it is proved that, notwithstanding their names? ending in os and is, the heroes of the story which we are about to have the honor to relate to our readers have nothing mythological about them.

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The Wrong Box

By: Robert Louis Stevenson

Excerpt:

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The Waif Woman

By: Robert Louis Stevenson

Excerpt: This unpublished story, preserved among Mrs. Stevenson?s papers, is mentioned by Mr. Balfour in his life of Stevenson. Writing of the fables which Stevenson began before he had left England and ?attacked again, and from time to time added to their number? in 1893, Mr. Balfour says: ?The reference to Odin [Fable XVII] perhaps is due to his reading of the Sagas, which led him to attempt a tale in the same style, called ?The Waif Woman.??.

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Story of the Good Little Boy

By: Mark Twain

Excerpt: THE STORY OF THE GOOD LITTLE BOY. ONCE there was a good little boy by the name of Jacob Blivens. He always obeyed his parents, no matter how absurd and unreasonable their demands were; and he always learned his book, and never was late at Sabbath school. He would not play hooky, even when his sober judgment told him it was the most profitable thing he could do. None of the other boys could ever make that boy out, he acted so strangely. He wouldn't lie, no matter...

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Rikki-Tikki-Tavi : Chapter 1

By: Rudyard Kipling

Electronic recorded live performance of a reading

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20, 000 Leagues under the Sea

By: Jules Verne

Excerpt: The year 1866 was signalised by a remarkable inci dent, a mysterious and puzzling phenomenon, which doubtless no one has yet forgotten. Not to mention rumours which agitated the maritime population and excited the public mind, even in the interior of continents, seafaring men were particularly excited. Merchants, common sailors, captains of vessels, skippers, both of Europe and America, naval officers of all countries, and the Governments of several States on th...

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Koran : Chapter 1

By: Prophet Mohammed

Electronic recorded live performance of a reading

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The Vital Message

By: Sir Arthur Conan Doyle

Excerpt: In The New Revelation the first dawn of the coming change has been described. In The Vital Message the sun has risen higher, and one sees more clearly and broadly what our new relations with the Unseen may be. As I look into the future of the human race I am reminded of how once, from amid the bleak chaos of rock and snow at the head of an Alpine pass, I looked down upon the far stretching view of Lombardy, shimmering in the sunshine and extending in one splendi...

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The Refugees

By: Sir Arthur Conan Doyle

Excerpt: THE MAN FROM AMERICA. It was the sort of window which was common in Paris about the end of the seventeenth century. It was high, mullioned, with a broad transom across the centre, and above the middle of the transom a tiny coat of arms--three caltrops gules upon a field argent?let into the diamond-paned glass. Outside there projected a stout iron rod, from which hung a gilded miniature of a bale of wool which swung and squeaked with every puff of wind. Beyond th...

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