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         Kipling Rudyard:     more books (99)
  1. The Years Between by Rudyard Kipling, 2009-10-04
  2. Kipling Sahib: India and the Making of Rudyard Kipling by Charles Allen, 2010-05-05
  3. Kim by Rudyard Kipling, 2000-06-01
  4. American Notes by Rudyard Kipling, 2009-10-04
  5. Just So Stories by Rudyard Kipling, 2009-10-04
  6. Works of Rudyard Kipling. (500+ Works) The Jungle Book, Just So Stories, Puck of Pook's Hill, Kim, Mandalay, Gunga Din, If--, Ulster, Indian Tales & more (mobi) by Rudyard Kipling, 2008-07-23
  7. Just So Stories by Rudyard Kipling, 2010-03-06
  8. Captains Courageous (Townsend Library Edition) by Rudyard Kipling, 2007-01-01
  9. A Diversity of Creatures (The Writings in Prose and Verse of Rudyard Kipling, XXII) by Rudyard Kipling, 1910
  10. Sea Warfare by Rudyard Kipling, 2010-09-15
  11. The Story of the Gadsbys by Rudyard Kipling, 2009-10-04
  12. The Complete Children's Stories (Wordsworth Special Editions) by Rudyard Kipling, 2005-02-05
  13. A diversity of creatures by Rudyard Kipling, 2010-09-04
  14. Rudyard Kipling: The Books I Leave Behind by David Alan Richards, 2007-07-28

41. Poems - Alnaschar And The Oxen
Text from .
Alnaschar and the Oxen
THERE'S a pasture in a valley where the hanging woods divide,
And a Herd lies down and ruminates in peace;
Where the pheasant rules the nooning, and the owl the twilight tide,
And the war-cries of our world die out and cease.
Here I cast aside the burden that each weary week-day brings
And, delivered from the shadows I pursue,
On peaceful, postless, Sabbaths I consider Weighty Things
Such as Sussex Cattle feeding in the dew! At the gate beside the river where the trouty shallows brawl,
I know the pride that Lobengula felt,
When he bade the bars be lowered of the Royal Cattle Kraal, And fifteen miles of oxen took the veldt. From the walls of Bulawayo in unbroken file they came To where the Mount of Council cuts the blue . . . I have only six and twenty, but the principle's the same With my Sussex Cattle feeding in the dew! To a luscious sound of tearing, where the clovered herbage rips, Level-backed and level-bellied watch 'em move. See those shoulders, guess that heart-girth, praise those loins, admire those hips, And the tail set low for flesh to make above!

42. Kipling, Rudyard | Define Kipling, Rudyard At
Cultural Dictionary Kipling, Rudyard definition An English author of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Kipling is known for his children's books such as The, rudyard?qsrc=2446

43. Rudyard Kipling. Gunga Din And Other Favorite Poems
A selection of poems and text notes.
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    Rudyard Kipling. Gunga Din and other Favorite Poems
- Dover Thrift Editions Rudyard Kipling Gunga Din and other Favorite Poems DOVER PUBLICATIONS, INC. New York OCR: F.Shaderman TABLE OF CONTENTS
Songs from Books contained verse interpolations from a number of earlier prose volumes, which are also identified in the present table of contents.) The alphabetical lists of titles and first lines at the end of the book will facilitate the finding of any individual-poem. The section "Notes to the Text" provides brief glosses and explanations, particularly of Anglo-Indian and military terms.
From Departmental Ditties and Other Poems (1886 ff.) This is the reason why Rustum Beg... "Now there were two men in one city... I go to concert, party, ball... Open the old cigar-box, get me a Cuba stout... From Ballads and Barrack-Room Ballads (1892 ff.) Oh, East is East, and West is West, and never the twain shall meet... Abdhur Rahman, the Durani Chief, of him is the story told... Seven men from all the world, back to Docks again...

44. The Wondering Minstrels: The Way Through The Woods -- Rudyard Kipling
A delightful poem which is an uncharacteristic example of the author s work .

45. Poems - The Mary Gloster
A poem published in 1894.
The "Mary Gloster"
I've paid for your sickest fancies; I've humoured your crackedest whim -
Dick, it's your daddy, dying; you've got to listen to him!
Good for a fortnight, am I? The doctor told you? He lied.
I shall go under by morning, and - Put that nurse outside.
'Never seen death yet, Dickie? Well, now is your time to learn,
And you'll wish you held my record before it comes to your turn.
Not counting the Line and the Foundry, the yards and the village, too,
I've made myself and a million; but I'm damned if I made you.
Master at two-and-twenty, and married at twenty-three -
Ten thousand men on the pay-roll, and forty freighters at sea ! Fifty years between' em, and every year of it fight, And now I'm Sir Anthony Gloster, dying, a baronite: For I lunched with his Royal 'Ighness - what was it the papers had ? "Not the least of our merchant-princes." Dickie, that's me, your dad! I didn't begin with askings. I took my job and I stuck; I took the chances they wouldn't, an' now they're calling it luck. Lord, what boats I've handled - rotten and leaky and old -

46. 22. The Man Who Was By Rudyard Kipling. Matthews, Brander. 1907. The Short-Story
A short story published in 1907.
Select Search World Factbook Roget's Int'l Thesaurus Bartlett's Quotations Respectfully Quoted Fowler's King's English Strunk's Style Mencken's Language Cambridge History The King James Bible Oxford Shakespeare Gray's Anatomy Farmer's Cookbook Post's Etiquette Bulfinch's Mythology Frazer's Golden Bough All Verse Anthologies Dickinson, E. Eliot, T.S. Frost, R. Hopkins, G.M. Keats, J. Lawrence, D.H. Masters, E.L. Sandburg, C. Sassoon, S. Whitman, W. Wordsworth, W. Yeats, W.B. All Nonfiction Harvard Classics American Essays Einstein's Relativity Grant, U.S. Roosevelt, T. Wells's History Presidential Inaugurals All Fiction Shelf of Fiction Ghost Stories Short Stories Shaw, G.B. Stein, G. Stevenson, R.L. Wells, H.G. Brander Matthews The Short-Story PREVIOUS NEXT ... STORY NOTES Brander Matthews The Short-Story.
XXII. The Man Who Was
By Rudyard Kipling
L ET it be clearly understood that the Russian is a delightful person till he tucks his shirt in. As an Oriental he is charming. It is only when he insists upon being treated as the most easterly of Western peoples, instead of the most westerly of Easterns, that he becomes a racial anomaly extremely difficult to handle. The host never knows which side of his nature is going to turn up next. of majors. And a regiment that would so behave may be respected but cannot be loved.

47. Rudyard Kipling - Biography, The Official Web Site of the Nobel Prize
Home FAQ Press Contact Us ... Nobel Prize in Literature Rudyard Kipling - Biography Sort and list Nobel Prizes and Nobel Laureates Create a List All Nobel Prizes Nobel Prize Awarded Organizations Women Nobel Laureates Nobel Laureates and Universities Prize category: Physics Chemistry Medicine Literature Peace Economics
The Nobel Prize in Literature 1907
Rudyard Kipling
The Nobel Prize in Literature 1907
Rudyard Kipling ... Other Resources
Rudyard Kipling (1865-1936) was born in Bombay, but educated in England at the United Services College, Westward Ho, Bideford. In 1882 he returned to India, where he worked for Anglo-Indian newspapers. His literary career began with Departmental Ditties (1886), but subsequently he became chiefly known as a writer of short stories. A prolific writer, he achieved fame quickly. Kipling was the poet of the British Empire and its yeoman, the common soldier, whom he glorified in many of his works, in particular Plain Tales from the Hills (1888) and Soldiers Three (1888), collections of short stories with roughly and affectionately drawn soldier portraits. His

48. Under The Deodars From Project Gutenberg
An early story in etext from the Project Gutenberg Edition .

49. Kipling, Rudyard - Fun Facts And Information
Fun Facts about Kipling Rudyard. Interesting factoids, information and answers.
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    Kipling, Rudyard
    When the young lad finally takes his leave of the ship, one man will not leave his side. What was the occupation of this man while aboard ship? Rudyard Kipling's "Captains Courageous"

      Cook . This coal-black Celt, apart from being cook, also had the ability to be somewhat of a seer.
    Cheyne tells his son that there is one thing that sticks out about himself that people notice. What is this one thing? Rudyard Kipling's "Captains Courageous"

      That he was never taught . Cheyne encourages his son to become better educated than he was himself.
    Cheyne owned a line of freighters. His son wasn`t aware of this fact, but it impressed the captain of the ship that saved him a great deal. What was the name of this line?

50. Victorian Ghost Stories: Rudyard Kipling, "At The End Of The Passage"
Full text of this short ghost story.
Victorian Ghost Stories
Rudyard Kipling, "At the End of the Passage"
The sky is lead and our faces are red,
And the gates of Hell are opened and riven,
And the winds of Hell are loosened and driven, And the dust flies up in the face of Heaven,
And the clouds come down in a fiery sheet,
Heavy to raise and hard to be borne.
And the soul of man is turned from his meat,
Turned from the trifles for which he has striven
Sick in his body, and heavy hearted,
And his soul flies up like the dust in the sheet
Breaks from his flesh and is gone and departed,
As the blasts they blow on the cholera-horn.
Four men, each entitled to 'life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness', sat at a table playing whist. The thermometer marked - for them - one hundred and one degrees of heat. The room was darkened till it was only just possible to distinguish the pips of the cards and the very white faces of the players. A tattered, rotten punkah of whitewashed calico was puddling the hot air and whining dolefully at each stroke. Outside lay gloom of a November day in London. There was neither sky, sun, nor horizon - nothing but a brown purple haze of heat. It was as though the earth were dying of apoplexy. From time to time clouds of tawny dust rose from the ground without wind or warning, flung themselves tablecloth-wise among the tops of the parched trees, and came down again. Then a-whirling dust-devil would scutter across the plain for a couple of miles, break, and fall outward, though there was nothing to check its flight save a long low line of piled railway-sleepers white with the dust, a cluster of huts made of mud, condemned rails, and canvas, and the one squat four-roomed bungalow that belonged to the assistant engineer in charge of a section of the Gaudhari State line then under construction.

51. Kipling, Rudyard | Define Kipling, Rudyard At
Cultural Dictionary Kipling, Rudyard definition An English author of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Kipling is known for his children's books such as The, Rudyard

52. The Story Of The Gadsby From Project Gutenberg
Early story in etext and zip format, from Project Gutenberg.

53. Kipling, Rudyard | Kipling, Rudyard Information | HighBeam Research - FREE Trial
Kipling, Rudyard Research Kipling, Rudyard articles at Find information, facts and related newspaper, magazine and journal articles in our online encyclopedia.

54. Soldiers Three (Part II) From Project Gutenberg
Part two of this story which was first published in India in 1888. From Project Gutenberg.

55. Kipling, Rudyard
Joseph Rudyard Kipling (December 30, 1865 – January 18, 1936) was a British author and poet, born in India, who was best known in his own time as a poet who wrote in a neat
Kipling, Rudyard
From New World Encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation search Previous (Rudra) Next (Ruffed grouse) Rudyard Kipling Joseph Rudyard Kipling (December 30, 1865 – January 18, 1936) was a British author and poet, born in India , who was best known in his own time as a poet who wrote in a neat, clean style that made his poetry readily accessible at a time when most English poetry was turning towards dense symbolism and complexity. Kipling's fame as a poet was so great during his own time that he became the first Englishman to earn the Nobel Prize for Literature . Kipling's reputation as a poet, however, has suffered considerably since his death due in large part to his political views on imperialism and his racist attitudes towards minorities. Kipling, of course, was a man of his times, and his views were rather common for an Englishman at the turn of the twentieth century; nonetheless, Kipling was easily the most vocal and most talented writer of his generation to voice his support for imperialism, and as a result his works have become intimately associated with imperialism itself, so much so that ironically, Kipling has become closely associated with post-colonialist literary theory, which uses critical readings of Kipling's works as the groundwork for a critique of imperialism at large. Despite Kipling's troubled history, he has contributed a number of works which remain popular, and which are largely untarnished by his unfortunate political opinions. Among the most famous of these is his brief poem, "If," which is, arguably, the most widely anthologized poem in the English language. In addition to poetry, Kipling is best known today among general readers for his enduringly popular children's books, most notably

56. Actions And Reactions From Project Gutenberg
Project Gutenberg Edition of this collection of short stories.

57. Kipling, Rudyard Quote - A Woman's Guess Is Much More Accurate Than A Man's Cert
Famous quote by Kipling, Rudyard A woman's guess is much more accurate than a man's certainty. on Quotations Book
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Why not add this to your bookmarks? Waiting was commanded by Their Excellencies, Lord and Lady Lytton, to invite Mr. and Mrs. Cusack-Bremmil to Peterhoff on July 26th at 9.30 P. M.""Dancing" in the bottom- left-hand corner.
"I can't go," said Mrs. Bremmil, "it is too soon after poor little Florrie . . . but it need not stop you, Tom."
She meant what she said then, and Bremmil said that he would go just to put in an appearance. Here he spoke the thing which was not; and Mrs. Bremmil knew it. She guessed- A woman's guess is much more accurate than a man's certainty. -that he had meant to go from the first, and with Mrs. Hauksbee. She sat down to think, and the outcome of her thoughts was that the memory of a dead child was worth considerably less than the affections of a living husband. She made her plan and staked her all upon it. In that hour she discovered that she knew Tom Bremmil thoroughly, and this knowledge she acted on.
"Tom," said she, "I shall be dining out at the Longmores' on the evening of the 26th. You'd better dine at the...

58. Bibliomania: Free Online Literature And Study Guides
Includes online versions of Kim and Stalky and Company.

59. Kipling, Rudyard
And yet don't look too good, nor talk too wise
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Akhmatova, Anna
Arabian Nights Arp, Jean Hans ... Keats, John Kipling, Rudyard Kushrau, Amir Lawson, Henry Lennon, John Levertov, Denise ... Yushij, Nima
Kipling, Rudyard
If you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs and blaming it on you, If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you But make allowance for their doubting too; If you can wait and not be tired by waiting. Or being lied about, don't deal in lies, Or being hated, don't give way to hating, And yet don't look too good, nor talk too wise: If you can dream and not make dreams your master If you can think and not make thought your aim If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster And treat those two impostors just the same; If you can bear to hear the truth you've spoken Trusted by knaves to make a trap for fools Or watch the things you gave your life to broken, And stoop and build'em up with worn-out tools: If you can make a heap of all your winnings And risk it on one turn of pitch-and-toss

60. The Light That Failed By Rudyard Kipling - Project Gutenberg
The author s first novel published in 1891. Etext from project Gutenberg.
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The Light That Failed by Rudyard Kipling
Bibliographic Record
Author Kipling, Rudyard, 1865-1936 Title The Light That Failed Language English LoC Class PR: Language and Literatures: English literature Subject Man-woman relationships Fiction Subject Artists Fiction Subject Voyages and travels Fiction Subject Blindness Fiction Subject War correspondents Sudan Fiction Category Text EBook-No. Release Date Oct 1, 2001 Public domain in the USA. Downloads
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