The Complete Tales and Poems of Edgar Allan Poe – 1938

The Complete Tales and Poems of Edgar Allan PoeUn’antica edizione di tutta, o quasi, l’opera di Edgar Allan Poe, risalente al 1938. Il volume si vanta di contenere tutta l’opera di Poe, racconti e poesie.

Sono presenti 73 storie e 52 poesie. Fra i racconti sono stati inclusi i saggi The Poetic Principle, Philosophy of furniture, Maelzel’s chess-player e The Rationale of Verse – ma anche altri che spesso vengono considerati racconti – e il romanzo The Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym.

Caratteristiche del libro

  • The Complete Tales and Poems of Edgar Allan Poe
  • Modern Library
  • 1096 pagine
  • 1938

Contenuto del libro

  • Tales
    • The unparalleled adventure of one Hans Pfaall —
    • The gold-bug —
    • The balloon-hoax —
    • Von Kempelen and his discovery —
    • Mesmeric revelation —
    • The facts in the case of M. Valdemar —
    • The thousand-and-second tale of Scheherazade —
    • MS. found in a bottle —
    • A descent into the maelstro?m —
    • The murders in the rue morgue —
    • The mystery of Marie Roget —
    • The purloined letter —
    • The black cat —
    • The fall of the house of Usher —
    • The pit and the pendulum —
    • The premature burial —
    • The masque of the red death —
    • The cask of Amontillado —
    • The imp of the perverse —
    • The island of the fay —
    • The oval portrait —
    • The assignation —
    • The tell-tale heart —
    • The system of Doctor Tarr and Professor Fether —
    • The literary life of Thingum Bob, esq. —
    • How to write a blackwood article —
    • A predicament —
    • Mystification —
    • X-ing a paragrab —
    • Diddling —
    • The angel of the odd —
    • Mellonta Tauta —
    • Loss of breath —
    • The man that was used up —
    • The business man —
    • Maelzel’s chess-player —
    • The power of words —
    • The colloquy of Monos and Una —
    • The conversation of Eiros and Charmion —
    • Shadow–a parable —
    • Silence–a fable —
    • Philosophy of furniture —
    • A tale of Jerusalem —
    • The sphinx —
    • The man of the crowd —
    • Never bet the devil your head —
    • Thou art the man —
    • Hop-frog —
    • Four beasts in one; the homo-camelopard —
    • Why the little Frenchman wears his hand in a sling —
    • Bon-bon —
    • Some words with a mummy —
    • Review of Stephens’ Arabia Petræa —
    • Magazine-writing–Peter Snook —
    • The quacks of Helicon–a satire —
    • Astoria —
    • The domain of Arnheim, or The landscape garden —
    • Landor’s cottage —
    • William Wilson —
    • Berenice —
    • Eleonora —
    • Ligeia —
    • Morella —
    • Metzengerstein —
    • A tale of the ragged mountains —
    • The spectacles —
    • The Duc de L’Omelette —
    • The oblong box —
    • King pest —
    • Three Sundays in a week —
    • The devil in the belfry —
    • Lionizing —
    • Narrative of A. Gordon Pym
  • Poems
    • The raven —
    • Lenore —
    • Hymn —
    • A valentine —
    • The coliseum —
    • To Helen —
    • To —
    • Ulalume —
    • The bells —
    • An enigma —
    • Annabel Lee —
    • To my mother —
    • The haunted palace —
    • The conquerer worm —
    • To F–S S. O–D —
    • To one in paradise —
    • The valley of unrest —
    • The city in the sea —
    • The sleeper —
    • Silence —
    • A dream within a dream —
    • Dream-land —
    • To Zante —
    • Eulalie —
    • Eldorado —
    • Israfel —
    • For Annie —
    • To —
    • Bridal ballad —
    • To F–
    • Scenes from Politian. Poems written in youth. Sonnet–to science —
    • Al Aaraaf —
    • To the River —
    • Tamerlane —
    • To —
    • A dream —
    • Romance —
    • Fairy-land —
    • The Lake —
    • to —
    • Song —
    • To M. L. S–
    • Spirits of the dead —
    • To Helen —
    • Evening star —
    • The happiest day —
    • Imitation —
    • Hymn to Aristogeiton and Harmodius, translation from the Greek —
    • Dreams —
    • In youth I have known one —
    • A Paean —
    • To Isadore —
    • Alone.

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