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Forsyte Saga

By John Galsworthy

Our Price: $8.00
Companion Edition to the ExxonMobil Masterpiece Theatre Presentation. The author's monumental chronicle of the lives of the moneyed Forsytes, a family whose values are constantly at war with its passions. The book is a brilliant socialsatire of the acquisitive sensibilities of a comfort-bound class in its final glory; Galsworthy spares none of his characters, revealing their weaknesses and shortcomings as clearly as he does the tenacity and perseverance that define the strongest members of the Forsyte family. This edition contains the three original novels: 'The Man of Property; 'In Chancery;' and, 'To Let,' - & their connecting interludes, 'Indian Summer of a Forsyte' and 'Awkening.' 878p. Pap.
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Green Mansions

By W. H. Hudson

Our Price: $12.95
A failed revolutionary attempt drives the European Abel to seek refuge in the virgin forests of southwestern Venezuela. Then, in the 'green mansion' of the title, Abel encounters the wood-nymph Rima, the last survivor of a mysterious aborginal race. The bird-girl's ethereal presence captivates him completely, but the love that flowers between them is soon blighted by cruelty and sorrow. 272p.
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Plays

By John Galsworthy

Our Price: $21.32
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The Forsyte Saga

By John Galsworthy

Our Price: $15.95
The three novels which make up The Forsyte Saga chronicle the ebbing social power of the commerical upper-middle class Forsyte family between 1886 and 1920. This, the only critical edition of Galsworthy's popular masterpiece, contains detailed notes which are vital to the saga, explaining particularly the contemporary artistic and literary allusions, and slang of the time.
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A selection of his most representative work, with an introduction and notes.
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(Forsyte Saga).
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Fleur, the daughter of Soames Forsyte, having been disappointed in love and then married to Michael Mont, toys with the affections of her husband and his best friend, Wilfred Desert. The two men are left in a position of uncertainty to compete for a love that is not guaranteed to either. In this classic, in the end, as it must, love wins out.
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