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The Time Machine
  

The Time Machine (Hardback)

By Wells, H. G.
Edited by Library, 1stworld

  • RRP: $70.99
  • $70.99
  • In Stock US

The Time Traveller was expounding a recondite matter to us. His grey eyes shone and twinkled, and his usually pale face was flushed and animated. Our chairs, being his patents, embraced and caressed us rather than submitted to be sat upon, and there was that luxurious after-dinne... read full description below.

ISBN 9781421806297
Barcode 9781421806297
Published 1 July 2005 by 1st World Library - Literary S
Format Hardback
Alternate Format(s) View All (269 other possible title(s) available)
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35
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137
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8
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8
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1
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Availability
Internationally sourced; ships 6-12 working days

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Full details for this title

ISBN-13 9781421806297
ISBN-10 1421806290
Stock Available
Status Internationally sourced; ships 6-12 working days
Publisher 1st World Library - Literary S
Imprint 1st World Library - Literary Society
Publication Date 1 July 2005
Publication Country United States United States
Format Hardback
Author(s) By Wells, H. G.
Edited by Library, 1stworld
Category Non-Fiction (Child / Teen)
Classic Fiction (Pub. < 1900)
English Language Readers
Number of Pages 120
Dimensions Width: 140mm
Height: 216mm
Spine: 11mm
Weight 290g
Interest Age 5-12 years
Reading Age 5-12 years
Library of Congress Science fiction, Time travel, Dystopias
NBS Text School Textbooks & Study Guides: Literature, Arts & Humanities
ONIX Text Children/juvenile
Dewey Code FIC
Catalogue Code Not specified

Description of this Book

Purchase one of 1st World Library's Classic Books and help support our free internet library of downloadable eBooks. Visit us online at www.1stWorldLibrary.ORG - - The Time Traveller (for so it will be convenient to speak of him) was expounding a recondite matter to us. His grey eyes shone and twinkled, and his usually pale face was flushed and animated. The fire burned brightly, and the soft radiance of the incandescent lights in the lilies of silver caught the bubbles that flashed and passed in our glasses. Our chairs, being his patents, embraced and caressed us rather than submitted to be sat upon, and there was that luxurious after-dinner atmosphere when thought roams gracefully free of the trammels of precision. And he put it to us in this way - marking the points with a lean forefinger - as we sat and lazily admired his earnestness over this new paradox (as we thought it:) and his fecundity. 'You must follow me carefully. I shall have to controvert one or two ideas that are almost universally accepted. The geometry, for instance, they taught you at school is founded on a misconception.

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