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by Arthur Conan Doyle,AGS Secondary

Download Great Adventures of Sherlock Holmes (Illustrated Classics Collection 2) eBook
Arthur Conan Doyle,AGS Secondary
Ags Pub (June 1, 1994)
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The Complete Sherlock Holmes (Knickerbocker Classics). Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Since his first appearance in Beeton's Christmas Annual in 1887, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's Sherlock Holmes has been one of the most beloved fictional characters ever created.

The Complete Sherlock Holmes (Knickerbocker Classics).

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Published November 1st 1995 by Puffin Books. The Great Adventures of Sherlock Holmes (Paperback). Published June 9th 2011 by Puffin Classics. Puffin Classics: Essential Collection, Reissue (UK/CAN/US), Paperback, 288 pages. Author(s): Arthur Conan Doyle. ISBN: 014036689X (ISBN13: 9780140366891).

Items related to Great Adventures of Sherlock Holmes (Illustrated Classics. Publisher: Ags Pub, 1994. This series features classic tales retold with attractive color illustrations. Arthur Conan Doyle Great Adventures of Sherlock Holmes (Illustrated Classics Collection 2). ISBN 13: 9780785407157. Educators using the Dale-Chall vocabulary system adapted each title. Each 70-page, softcover book retains key phrases and quotations from the original classics.

Fine for individual or group listening, The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes could be used for entertainment or for a unit on. .

Fine for individual or group listening, The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes could be used for entertainment or for a unit on the mystery genre in English classes. The lack of strong female characters in these stories may warrant including alternate classic mysteries with strong women, such as Simon Brett's Mrs. Pargeter, Agatha Christie's Miss Marple, Heron Carvic's Miss Seeton, or Dorothy Gilman's Mrs. Pollifax. My assessment of all 3 is as follows

LibriVox recording of The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes, by Sir Arthur . Ruth G is a classic reader; she has read many books on Librivox and her readings are always excellent. All in all, this is a wonderful reading.

LibriVox recording of The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes, by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Read by Ruth Golding. A collection of twelve short stories featuring Conan Doyle's legendary detective, originally published as single stories in Strand Magazine and subsequently collected into a single volume.

The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes is a collection of twelve short stories by Arthur Conan Doyle, featuring his fictional detective Sherlock Holmes. It was first published on 14 October 1892; the individual stories had been serialised in The Strand Magazine between July 1891 and June 1892. The stories are related in first-person narrative from Watson's point of view. Thriller & Crime Free Classics.

The Adventure of the Copper Beeches. The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes. CHAPTER I. o Sherlock Holmes she is always the woman. I have seldom heard him men-tion her under any other name. This text is provided to you as-is without any warranty. No warranties of any kind, expressed or implied, are made to you as to the text or any medium it may be on, including but not limited to warranties of merchantablity or tness for a particular purpose. This text was formatted from various free ASCII and HTML variants.

Sherlock Holmes sat moodily at one side of the. fireplace cross-indexing his records of crime, while I at th. Sherlock Holmes was wrong in his conjecture, however, for there. came a step in the passage and a tapping at the door. fireplace cross-indexing his records of crime, while I at the. other was deep in one of Clark Russell's fine sea-stories until.

Eight Sherlock Holmes mysteries were in this book

Eight Sherlock Holmes mysteries were in this book. The Solitary Cyclist (which was slightly underdeveloped), Charles Augustus Milverton (very good), Black Peter (interesting and suspenseful), The Golden Pince-Nez (short but well-resolved), The Priory School (kinda boring), The Beryl Coronet (fun, but not the best), The Engineer's Thumb (brilliant), and The Red-Headed League (funny.

  • Tam
The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes

These are the first twelve short stories about the most famous detective in fiction. They were written in the 1890s when illumination came from fire (candles, oil lamps, and gas). Local travel was by horse or foot. No telephones. Technology has advanced but human nature remains the same. The character of ‘Sherlock Holmes’ was inspired by Doctor Joseph Bell, the famous medical professor in Edinburgh Scotland. Reading the original stories reminds you how good they are, much better than the many imitators. Greed is the motive for most of these stories. I wonder how many were adapted from long forgotten true crime cases? A. Conan Doyle had a library on famous crimes. His life provided examples for “Dr. Watson” and “Sherlock Holmes”.

* A Scandal in Bohemia. A big, tall man visits Holmes on a secret mission. This nobleman is in a photograph with an actress, and this can endanger an arranged dynastic marriage. Holmes is given £1,000 for expenses [a small fortune then]. Holmes uses a trick to find a hidden valuable object.
* The Red-Headed League. A man with blazing red hair visits Holmes with his problem of a lost well-paying job. Holmes visits his shop on a side street. A watch at night catches the burglar and saves the bank its fortune in French gold. Holmes explains his deductions. A man who works for half-wages?
* A Case of Identity. A young woman wants to find a missing fiancé who disappeared before their wedding. Holmes figures out the fraud and why it was done. The law can’t touch this scoundrel. [The impressions of a typewriter can identify each unique machine.]
* The Boscombe Valley Mystery. Charles McCarthy was found dead by a lake, his son James was arrested as a suspect. Holmes thinks the son is innocent but has a secret. Holmes studies the crime scene and collects the clues, then identifies the murderer. James was acquitted, a confession did not have to be used. Justice was served, not the law.
* The Five Orange Pips. A young man visits Holmes for advice. He tells what happened to his uncle and father. Now he received the same message. Can Holmes save him and catch those responsible. Or will they answer to a higher power?
* The Man With the Twisted Lip. Kate Whitney visits Dr. Watson about her missing husband, an opium addict. Watson finds her husband, then joins Holmes in a search for Neville St. Clair. Only a professional beggar could know what happened to him! Holmes succeeds in locating the missing man.

* The Adventure of the Blue Carbuncle. A man lost his hat and a goose in a street fight. Can the owner be found? The goose was cooked, the rightful owner received a replacement. Will an innocent man be convicted for a theft? No. Holmes shows mercy.
* The Adventure of the Speckled Band. A young woman consults Holmes about her fears, her older sister died earlier. Why was her bedroom changed? What makes her stepfather so fierce? [Mad as a hatter?] Helen’s life is saved, the guilty person falls into his own trap.
* The Adventure of the Engineer’s Thumb. A murderous attack severed the thumb of a young hydraulic engineer. He tells his story to Holmes. He was offered high pay for a few hours of work in secret. He had a narrow escape! Holmes takes him to Scotland Yard and they go to Eyford. But it is too late, the criminals escaped capture.
The Adventure of the Noble Bachelor. Lord St. Simon asks Holmes for advice on a runaway bride. Was there anything in her past to cause this? Holmes solves this mystery by following a back trail. [What does this say about the nobility?]
* The Adventure of the Beryl Coronet. A tall, portly man visits Holmes. This banker loaned £50,000 to a nobleman who gave a beryl coronet as security. After it partly disappeared a relative was arrested. Can Holmes recover the lost gems and solve the crime? Yes, he explains what was overlooked. The guilty party will soon receive a more than sufficient punishment.
* The Adventure of the Copper Beeches. A young woman asks for advice on changing jobs, she is offered very good pay. But she must cut her long hair short. Weeks later she sent a telegram to Holmes asking for help. Holmes arrives to solve the mystery. There is a happy ending.
  • Benn
This book edited by Harry Shefter contains twelve adventures of Sherlock Homes and his faithful Dr. Watson written by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. The twelve adventures of the famous fictional detective allow us to watch as he delves into mysteries that only his extraordinary powers of deduction and observation made him a master detective and an interesting read.The writer brings this figure to life as you read his stories and the detective more human as he has some failings that some could relate too. What makes this particular book stands out is that the editor has added special reader's supplement to the original text by providing biographical and historical backgrounds, information trying to aid in the visualization of the settings, excerpts from critical essays, as well as literary allusions and notes. As another bonus included is a gallery of photos of actors who have played the famous fictional detective.