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The name “Gagaoola” appears in Haggard’s Cetywayo and his White Neighbours (1882), a journalistic account of the Anglo–Zulu War of 1879 and the First Boer War of 1880–1881. Appendix III describes a case of assault and robbery committed by Boer farmers against Indabezimbi, a Zulu man, and his family, including transcripts of testimony by Indabezimbi and his ...


2

It may not be accurate to say that his style became associated with her work, per se. It seems more that it was associated with a range of authors in that period. Before the war Youngman Carter became a prolific graphic artist, distinguished particularly in the undervalued field of dustwrapper design for books. His designs enhanced the work of many of the ...


3

They are original. The text of the first publication (Godey's Lady's Book, February 1845, pp. 61-67) shows them.


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The original edition of the first novel, Pantagruel, was most likely published in 1532 by Claude Nourry in Lyon and only one copy of this edition has survived. This copy is in the archives of the Bibliothèque nationale de France (BNF), where it is identified as RES-Y2- 2146 (Pantagruel, ed. Defaux: 19). A scanned version of this 1532 edition can be browsed ...


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Martin van Bruinessen, 'Ehmedî Xanî's Mem û Zîn and its role in the emergence of Kurdish nationalism' (PDF): The appearance of the first Kurdish journal, Kurdistan, was such an important moment. Miqdad Midhat Bedirkhan, who published the first issues in Cairo in 1898 [...] In the second and following issues of Kurdistan he published sections from Mem û Zîn ...


1

If you look at Google books, it finds several instances of this rhyme labeled 1917, 1918, and 1919, and a few from earlier years. Looking at these more carefully, the earlier hits are all mislabeled, and the hits labeled 1917 are in bound volumes of periodicals that extend over several years, so they actually appeared in 1918 or later. Here is the earliest ...


6

It depends on whether you are interested in lifetime editions or posthumous editions. There are, for example, three lifetime editions of Mary Shelley's Frankenstein (1818, 1823, and 1831); but there are hundreds of posthumous editions, variously based on these three. What makes a lifetime edition preferable is a very different set of factors than what makes ...


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