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Ballads (Stevenson) (pub. 1890)
In Exile (c. 1890?)
Hedda Gabler (1890)
Ivan the Fool (1890)
The Picture of Dorian Gray (1890)
The Principles of Psychology (1890)
Tess of the D'Urbervilles (1891)
Thus Spake Zarathustra (1891)
The Master Builder (1892)
A Woman of No Importance (1893)
Arms and the Man (1894)
The Black Monk (1894)
The Jungle Book (1894)
Rothschild's Fiddle (1894)
Salome (1894)
The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
Jude the Obscure (1895)
The Red Badge of Courage (1895)
Selected Papers on Hysteria (1895)
The Time Machine (1895)
Twilight of the Idols (1895)
Matter and Memory (1896)
The Seagull (1896)
Captains Courageous (1897)
Uncle Vanya (1897)
An Outpost of Progress (1898)
The Turn of the Screw (1898)
The War of the Worlds (1898)
What is Art? (1898)
The Interpretation of Dreams (1900)
Philosophy of Money (1900)
Sister Carrie (1900)
The Wizard of Oz (1900)
Caesar and Cleopatra (1901)
On Dreams (1901)
Heart of Darkness (1901)
Kim (1901)
Psychopathology of Everyday Life (1901)
Science and Hypothesis (1901)
The Will to Power (1901)
The Varieties of Religious Experience (1902)
The Wings of the Dove (1902)
After the Ball (1903)
The Ambassadors (1903)
The Beast in the Jungle (1903)
Call of the Wild (1903)
The Cherry Orchard (1904)
The Protestant Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism (1904-05)
The Life of Reason (1905-06)
Major Barbara (1905)
Man and Superman (1905)
The Scarlet Pimpernel (1905)
White Fang (1906)
The American Scene (1907)
Creative Evolution (1907)
The Education of Henry Adams (1907)
Pragmatism (1907)
The Sexual Enlightenment of Children (1907)
Twenty-Three Tales (Tolstoy) (1907)
The Mysterious Stranger (c. 1908; pub. 1916)
Science and Method (1908)
The Virtues (1908)
Poems (T.S. Eliot) (1909-62)
The Rat Man (1909)
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"The student is half afraid to meet one of the great philosophers face to face. He feels himself inadequate and thinks he will not understand him. But if he only knew, the great man, just because of his greatness, is much more intelligible than his modern commentator. The simplest student will be able to understand, if not all, yet a very great deal of what Plato said; but hardly anyone can understand some modern books on Platonism." - C.S. Lewis, On the Reading of Old Books

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