Showing posts with label Digitality and Media. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Digitality and Media. Show all posts

Tuesday, March 17, 2015

Recent Post from LETS Blog: A Simpler Solution to Tablets and Laptops

The follow blog was posted recently on the NSCC LETS Blog and it's about my approach to using laptops and tablets in the classroom.

"David von Schlichten mentioned in his recent Conversation blog post on The Chronicle that he is fine with students using their digital devices to do whatever they want in the class and that it is their choice to engage or not engage. I can appreciate that hands-off approach but I agree with some of the commentators that while it may work for the instructor, it is likely to be challenging for other students in the classroom and they may be distracted. This point was made obvious to me when a student was once caught watching inappropriate material in my class. Granted, it was likely way more interesting than whatever I was teaching at the time, but his peers ratted him out by the astonished and bemused looks on their faces."

For the rest of the article, please visit the blog!

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By Any Other Nerd Blog by Lance Eaton is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.

Thursday, July 3, 2014

How To Be a Good Friend on Social Media Part 2 (or 2)

So if the first part of this series was about things you can do, these recommendations can best be understood as caveats and considerations about how you use social media with friends.

Assume Everything You Say Is or Can Be Public

Public Domain Image - Source:
There are a variety of safety settings on many social media platforms.  But just assume that it can all somehow, planned or unplanned, become made public.  Assume what you post to your wall, to other people's walls, and even in "private messages" is as likely to remain private as it is to end up on the cover of Time.  Just plan for that and post accordingly.  That means you probably don't want to bash your work, your friends, your enemies, your in-laws or any other person or persons that you're at odds with unless you're prepared for potential exposure and confrontation.  

Think Before Posting

This is of course connected with the previous post but it's worth repeating.  The average person that is one social media has between 100 and 200 connections on their network.  That's a lot of individuals to keep in mind when you are posting.  However, that means you should take a moment to think before posting.  It's easy to take a shot at a particular group of people, business, political viewpoint, etc.  We do it all the time, but it's worth taking a moment and asking yourself if there is a better way of presenting it or expressing your frustrations without targeting, generalizing, or misrepresenting a group of people.  

You May Know Your Friend, But You Don't Know Your Friend's Friends

People Network - Image Source:
This follows along the lines of the previous two but it's worth more directly thinking about.  You have a sense of who you are connected with but not necessarily who your friends are connected with.  When interacting with your friends via social media, remember that there is a chance their friends are likely to see the conversation (particularly if it occurs on your friend's wall instead of yours).  Recognize that they have a variety of different views that are as likely to be similar as they are different.  Be respectful as you engage with them as you don't fully know where they are coming from.  Have dialogue but avoid getting nasty with them no matter what happens.  Be civil and don't assume that whatever happens between the two of you will be considered "OK" by your mutual friend.  

Write Longer Posts in Outside of the Post Box

I can often get into debates with people online.  I rather enjoy this in terms of the different ideas and thoughts that are presented.  However, if I'm typing longer posts--ones that are more than 1-2 sentences, then I'm likely to move to a different platform than the textbox provided.  This helps with a few things.  It helps me see everything that I am writing, rather than having to scroll up and down the tiny box.  It also helps me spell and grammar check--after all, if I'm trying to make an important point and my spelling and grammar are all over the place, my thoughts will be taken less seriously by some.  Also, depending on the textbox's protocols, I don't want to hit "Enter" (which i'm trained to do automatically) to start a new paragraph and all of a sudden, find that it has been submitted.  Last, but not least, is that by writing it in another environment gives me pause.  There's one extra step I have to do before posting it and this is important.  It helps me think about if I really want to post it.  This has led me on a number of occasions to delete it instead and choose not to engage in the debate.  Altogether, it allows me to better and more respectfully engage in discussion with people on my social networks.  

Strategically Correct/Critique

So this one is one of the trickiest in the lot.  I'm going to recommend what is probably the most civil thing to do, but then I'm also going to talk about what I do and why.  The most civil thing to when you find something that someone has posted is wrong, has mistakes in it, or is personally offensive for some reason is to contact that person privately and respectfully explain your concerns.  You will need to recognize and accept that sharing your opinion won't necessarily change the post but you will have clearly acknowledged your concerns.  The goal is to inform and explain your position if you find it offensive or to clarify how or why the post might be inaccurate if there is misinformation on it.  

However, that's where I deviate from my advice.  My approach (and I have lost Facebook connections because of this mind you and am ok with that) is that I'm likely to speak up on a person's wall when I find something offensive or factually inaccurate.  I do this because I'm personally a firm believer of dialogue.  When I find something that is offensive or disagreeable, I move into the conversation, not by attacking the other person (usually) but by critically considering what has been posted and commenting as such.  It's something I do regularly.  

If You Have to Block, Then You Should Boot

Muting image - Source
This more firmly applies to connection-based (where both people agree to be connected) than follow-based social media (where agreement to follow is singularly made and not mutual).  I'm a firm believer that if you have to block someone's posts, then you should not be connected to them on social media.  My reasoning for this is that if you are connected to someone on a social network, you're making a public endorsement and that is a mutually beneficial statement.  Each person says, "I publicly recognize this person as friend-worthy."  In such instances, if you are choosing to block the person's posts while still being connected them, then you are still benefiting from the connection while silencing the person.  That feels problematic to me and disingenuous.  If you cannot tolerate what someone is saying or doing on their social media, then maybe, you shouldn't be connected to them.  At this point, someone will usually say, "yeah but I see this person regularly and it would be awkward if I de-friended the person."  Absolutely.  But that means it's time to have adult conversations about your friendship or their questionable social media posts.  

What is some advice you would offer for better social media exchanges with friends, families, and colleagues?

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By Any Other Nerd Blog by Lance Eaton is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.

Friday, June 27, 2014

How To Be a Good Friend on Social Media Part 1 (or 2)

Social media has changed some of the ways we interact with friends and family for good or for bad.  This new space of engagement changes much of how we interact and to what degree we see our friends' larger picture.  We no longer see friends in as limited lens as we might have before but have a larger context of other friends, acquaintances, and family.  Because of the nature of these environments, it's as likely for one person to having meaningful dialogue with their friend on social media as it is one of their friends' friend whom the person has never met.  It means many of us are trying to navigate unclear waters and I thought post might help people better understand how to renegotiate friendship online.  

They are a mixture of Do's and Don'ts to help navigate this tricky new space that many of us find ourselves in.  We're often good at figuring out what to do in the face-to-face environment, but online isn't always as clear as it would seem.  

Identify What Your Social Media Approach Is

This sounds weird, but it's a useful personal exercise and one that can help you decide what it is that you are using these platforms for.  I have my take on social media and place it here on my blog.  It identifies why I use social media and what I want to get out of it.  I hear a lot of people who get frustrated or unclear about the purpose of social media or don't really think about using social media.  Giving yourself some time to clearly identify what it is that you want to get out of social media can help you better decide how you want to interact on social media.  Are you using it solely for finding different information via your social networks or are you looking to use it as a way of interacting with friends when unable to meet face-to-face?  Do you want to engage in debate or just relax in this space?  Determining what you want to do helps you determine where to focus your attention.    

Congratulate in Public

Paper Note with "Good Job" on It:  Image Source:
Give friends credit!  Thank them for doing things for you or with you, on their achievements, and just for being awesome people.  You'd be surprised how a simple comment can light up a person's day and doing so on social media means it's public.  That can be a great way to provide a bit of cheer and excitement for someone since by thanking them, you're also bringing attention to them in both of your social networks.  Remember that this also extends to businesses, organizations, public figures, etc.  

Promote and Share Statuses and Links (Give Credit)

As you come across great content that you find through your networks be sure to give credit.  You may find a link on Twitter but repost it on Facebook.  If that is the case, be sure to tag or acknowledge who helped you find the source. Being acknowledged for contributions to our friends and connections experiences is in part a major piece of what drives social media--knowing that what we share, has an impact.  

Help Promote Social Media Efforts and Campaigns by Friends

"Always pay it forward and never forget to pay it back.  It's how you got here and it defines where you're going... @briansolis" Image Source:
I think this is an important and underused element of being a good friend on social media.  Many of us want to support and help people in our networks.  If we are taking the time to post some cause that a friend is pushing for, the hope is that our friends will if not directly contribute to it, then help out by sharing it onward.  When we advocate or promote on their behalf, we help them in ways that are still useful.  Many of us have hundreds (if not more) of people in our social network.  When we share someone else's post for support, aid, etc, we're leveraging our network to help spread their message and potentially expanding the reach exponentially..  That's valuable and powerful for helping out friends.  

Tag With Relevance

Whether tagging in these environments be sure to tag people that are relevant to content of the post.  To follow up on the previous recommendation (Congratulate in Public), when talking about companies, organizations, etc., be sure to tag them as well.  I do my best to include tags when trying to say something good or even critical (more about that below) of a public entity.  Regardless, don't tag unless there's clear reason for it.  Also, be aware as best as possible of your friends and family members' preferences for tagging.  Don't tag people who don't want to be tagged.

Like Statuses That Are Meant to Be Liked 

Dislike Button - Image Source:
Or as I like to put it, "Don't like RIP statuses."  It's clear that some statuses are meant to indicate positive messages.  "I got a great new job!!!".  Perfect--like that a bajillion times.  But more vague messages, you'll want to stay clear from liking.  "I lost my job, today."  Use your words for these types of status.  "I'm sorry to here."  "Can I help?".  Liking such statuses can be confusing for the person who posted and it's even unclear to the people doing the liking.  Because usually the words used for positive credit are words or icons representing liking, hearting, or favoriting, to like questionable updates sends a mix message even though you are sometimes just trying to show support.  

This is the first half.  The second half will be posted next week.  What is some of the advice you offer for better social media exchanges with friends?

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By Any Other Nerd Blog by Lance Eaton is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.

Wednesday, June 4, 2014

Technology Conference Bingo Take #2!

Last month, I created a Social Media Bingo card that I shared at a conference on social media.  It sparked some interest but it need some more development as it was done very last minute.  

So here is my second go round with Technology Conference Bingo, revised and some rules added in to make sense of it.  

Technology Conference Bingo Sheet
Click on the image to get a better version!

Rules for Technology Conference Bingo

1.  You must announce that you are joining the game.  The best way to do this is by talking a selfie with conference elements in the background (to prove you were actually there) and posting to Twitter with the conference hashtag and this hashtag: #TCBingo

2.  Whenever you find a spot, claim it on Twitter by identifying

  • The session (can be abbreviated)
  • The Bingo slot (use numbers and letters, e.g. "N2").
  • Use the tech conference & #TCBingo hashtags.
  • Tag the Game Judge (person should identify himself/herself early in the conference but using the conference and TCBingo hashtags.

3.  The first person to fill a row (horizontal, vertical, or diagonal) should tweet out: "I win!  [Conference Hashtag] #TCBingo with [provide full listing spots claimed:  "N1, N2, N3, N4, N5".  

4.  In order to claim a win, you had to have actually posted captured slots as you went along (that is, you can just sum up at the end).  

5.  Judge will confirm winner.  Award (real or imagined) prizes (if they are offered).  

You can find all of this in a more pliable form at this link and if you wish to comment on the actual Bingo for critiques or other ideas, you can also do that here.

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By Any Other Nerd Blog by Lance Eaton is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.

Wednesday, May 14, 2014

The Ultimate Bingo me for Social Media and Other Techie Conferences

Today, I'm attending a social media conference at UMASS Boston.  I am looking forward to it and figure that it should be a good time with lots of inspirational ideas, some great tools, and a lot of gabbing away on social media (#UMBSocial).  

While social media is somewhat new (depending on who you ask), there are still some clear and consistent things that happen while at an event.  With that in mind, I decided to create and share this Social Media Bingo chart.  

Try it out and use it at your next social media conference.  I'm sure it will be easy to get a straight line of Bingo but I wonder how easy will it be to fill them all up.  

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By Any Other Nerd Blog by Lance Eaton is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.

Friday, October 18, 2013

Librivox Part 7: Random and Curious Free Audiobooks

This post will feature some of the more curious finds on Librivox that I've come across in this entire series.  Some of these are quite random while others are just finds that I rather like or find useful to look at.  So has anyone been following this entire series?  What post did you enjoy the most or find most useful?  Let me know down below in the comments section.  If you have enjoyed or plan to enjoy any of Librivox, I highly encourage you to DONATE.  Like Wikipedia, it is a site largely run by volunteers and is a nonprofit.  We all substantially benefit from both which is why I regularly donate to both.  Please consider donating!  If this is the first one you're turning into in this series, check out my previous posts in this series.   Previous posts in this series include:

Book cover - Ragged Dick Image Source:
Ragged Dick - Horatio ALGER, JR. (1832 - 1899)

Nibelungenlied - ANONYMOUS ( - )

Culture and Anarchy - Matthew ARNOLD (1822 - 1888)

The Autobiography of Methuselah - John Kendrick BANGS (1862 - 1922)

The Memoirs of Jacques Casanova Vol. 1 - Giacomo CASANOVA (1725 - 1798)

The Memoirs of Jacques Casanova Vol. 2 - Giacomo CASANOVA (1725 - 1798)

Studies in the Psychology of Sex, Volume One - Havelock ELLIS (1859 - 1939)

Herland - Charlotte Perkins GILMAN (1860 - 1935)

Havelock Ellis
Early Sex Pioneer
Erotica Romana - Johann Wolfgang von GOETHE (1749 - 1832)

Anatomy of the Human Body, Part 1 (Gray's Anatomy) - Henry GRAY (1827 - 1861)

Anatomy of the Human Body, Part 2 (Gray's Anatomy) - Henry GRAY (1827 - 1861)

Anatomy of the Human Body, Part 3 (Gray's Anatomy) - Henry GRAY (1827 - 1861)

Anatomy of the Human Body, Part 4 (Gray's Anatomy) - Henry GRAY (1827 - 1861)

Anatomy of the Human Body, Part 5 (Gray's Anatomy) - Henry GRAY (1827 - 1861)

The Sketch Book of Geoffrey Crayon, Gent. - Washington IRVING (1783 - 1859)

The Sex Life of the Gods - Michael KNERR ( - -1999)

The Female Quixote Vol. 1 - Charlotte LENNOX (1730 - 1804) and Jean Eugène ROBERT-HOUDIN (1805 - 1871)
Book cover: Female Don Quixote Image source:

Cheese Curd for Bait - James MCINTYRE (1828 - 1906)

The Elements of Geology - William Harmon NORTON (1856 - 1944)

Armageddon- 2419 A.D. - Philip Francis NOWLAN (1888 - 1940)

Venus in Furs - Leopold von SACHER-MASOCH (1836 - 1895)

The Art of Controversy (or: The Art of Being Right) - Arthur SCHOPENHAUER (1788 - 1860)

American Cookery - Amelia SIMMONS (1700 - 1800)

Sex - Henry STANTON (1805 - 1887)

The Bee-Man of Orn and Other Fanciful Tales - Frank R. STOCKTON (1834 - 1902)

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By Any Other Nerd Blog by Lance Eaton is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.

Friday, October 11, 2013

Librivox Part 6: Free Fantasy MP3 Audiobooks Galore

This is the second to last post in this series.  Originally, I was going to go with six parts, but I figured I would dedicate an entire post to the strange artifacts to be discovered on Librivox--so that will be the final post.  In the meantime, here's the second part of free fantasy audiobooks.  Previous posts in this series include:
Just a note about the links and categories.  Not all links will open up a new tab.  If you want to open a new table with a link, either press the "Control" button when clicking or right click and select the "Open in New Tab" option.  As for categories, I've tried best to put authors on the pages that I think they fit with regard to genre but many of these authors cross the genres of horror, science fiction, and fantasy (sometimes within the same story), so they are not as clear.  So your favorite horror author might end up in fantasy, but they should be found throughout.

Robert Howard
Image source:
  1. Howard, Robert E.. "Bear Creek Collection Volume 1" · (readers)
  2. Howard, Robert E.. "Bear Creek Collection Volume 2" · (readers)
  3. Howard, Robert E.. "Beyond the Black River" · (readers)
  4. Howard, Robert E.. "Devil in Iron, The" · (readers)
  5. Howard, Robert E.. "Hour of the Dragon, The" · (readers)
  6. Howard, Robert E.. "Jewels of Gwahlur" · (readers)
  7. Howard, Robert E.. "People of the Black Circle, The"· (readers)
  8. Howard, Robert E.. "Queen of the Black Coast - Conan" · (readers)
  9. Howard, Robert E.. "Red Nails" · (readers)
  10. Howard, Robert E.. "Red Shadows" · (readers)
  11. Howard, Robert E.. "Shadows in the Moonlight - Conan" · (readers)
  12. Howard, Robert E.. "Shadows in Zamboula - Conan"· (readers)
  13. Howard, Robert E.. "Witch Shall Be Born, A" · (readers)
  14. Howard, Robert E.. "Gods of the North" (in "Ghost Story Collection 006") · (readers)
  15. Howard, Robert E.. "Gods of the North" (in "Short Ghost and Horror Collection 016") · (readers)
  16. Howard, Robert E.. "Rattle of Bones" (in "Horror Story Collection 002") · (readers)
  17. Howard, Robert E.. "Rattle of bones" (in "Ghost Story Collection 006") · (readers)
  18. Howard, Robert E.. "Skulls in the Stars" (in "Ghost Story Collection 006") · (readers)
  19. Howard, Robert E.. "Skulls in the Stars, The" (in "Horror Story Collection 003") · (readers)
George MacDonald
Image source:
  1. MacDonald, George. "At the Back of the North Wind" · (readers)
  2. MacDonald, George. "Baby" · (readers)
  3. Macdonald, George. "Baby, The" (in "Short Poetry Collection 053") · (readers)
  4. MacDonald, George. "Cruel Painter, The" · (readers)
  5. MacDonald, George. "David Elginbrod" · (readers)
  6. MacDonald, George. "Day Boy and the Night Girl, The" · (readers)
  7. MacDonald, George. "Diary of an Old Soul" · (readers)
  8. [Multilingual] MacDonald, George. "English - Christmas 1873" (in "Christmas Short Works Collection 2008") · (readers)
  9. MacDonald, George. "Golden Key, The" (in "Short Story Collection Vol. 001") · (readers)
  10. MacDonald, George. "Gray Wolf, The" (in "Short Story Collection Vol. 003") · (readers)
  11. MacDonald, George. "Hope of the Gospel, The" · (readers)
  12. MacDonald, George. "Letter to American Boys" (in "Short Story Collection Vol. 008") · (readers)
  13. MacDonald, George. "Light Princess and Other Fairy Tales, The" · (readers)
  14. MacDonald, George. "Light Princess, The" · (readers)
  15. MacDonald, George. "Lilith" · (readers)
  16. MacDonald, George. "Little Diamond and the North Wind" (in "Through Fairy Halls of My Bookhouse") · (readers)
  17. MacDonald, George. "Little White Lily" (in "Poems Every Child Should Know") · (readers)
  18. MacDonald, George. "Lost Princess, The" · (readers)
  19. MacDonald, George. "Mary Marston" · (readers)
  20. MacDonald, George. "Miracles of Our Lord, The" · (readers)
  21. MacDonald, George. "Mother Nature (MacDonald)" · (readers)
  22. Macdonald, George. "Phantastes" · (readers)
  23. MacDonald, George. "Princess and Curdie, The" · (readers)
  24. Macdonald, George. "Princess and the Goblin, The" · (readers)
  25. MacDonald, George. "Princess and the Goblin, The (version 2)" · (readers)
  26. MacDonald, George. "Ranald Bannerman's Boyhood" · (readers)
  27. MacDonald, George. "Robert Falconer" · (readers)
  28. MacDonald, George. "Shadows, The" · (readers)
  29. MacDonald, George. "St. George and St. Michael, Volume 1" · (readers)
  30. MacDonald, George. "That Holy Thing" (in "Short Poetry Collection 088") · (readers)
  31. MacDonald, George. "Unspoken Sermons" · (readers)
  32. MacDonald, George. "Wind and the Moon, The" (in "Poems Every Child Should Know") · (readers)
  33. MacDonald, George. "Wise Woman, The" · (readers)
C.L. Moore
William Morris
  1. Morris, William. "Defence of Guenevere, The" (in "Arthurian Miscellany, An") · (readers)
  2. Morris, William. "Echoes of Love’s House" · (readers)
  3. Morris, William. "From the Upland to the Sea" (in "Short Poetry Collection 113") · (readers)
  4. Morris, William. "Hall and the Wood, The" (in "Short Poetry Collection 113") · (readers)
  5. Morris, William. "House of the Wolfings, The" · (readers)
  6. Morris, William. "Inscription for an Old Bed" · (readers)
  7. Morris, William. "Love is enough" · (readers)
  8. Morris, William. "Love Is Enough" (in "Wedding Poems") · (readers)
  9. Morris, William. "Near Avalon" (in "Short Poetry Collection 047") · (readers)
  10. Morris, William. "News From Nowhere" · (readers)
  11. Morris, William. "Signs of Change" · (readers)
  12. Morris, William. "Völsungasaga" · (readers)
  13. Morris, William. "Well at the World's End, The, Book 1: The Road unto Love" · (readers)
  14. Morris, William. "Wood Beyond the World, The" · (readers)
  15. Morrison, William. "Dead Man's Planet" (in "Short Science Fiction Collection 044") · (readers)
  16. Morrison, William. "Divinity" (in "Short Science Fiction Collection 021") · (readers)
Edith Nesbit
  1. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "All Round the Year" · (readers)
  2. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Baby Seed Song" (in "In the Nursery of My Bookhouse") · (readers)
  3. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Beautiful Stories from Shakespeare" · (readers)
  4. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Book of Dragons, The" · (readers)
  5. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Children's Shakespeare, The" · (readers)
  6. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Conscience Pudding, The" (in "Christmas Short Works Collection 2007") · (readers)
  7. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Enchanted Castle, The" · (readers)
  8. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Five Children and It" · (readers)
  9. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Five Children and It, Version 2" · (readers)
  10. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Five Senses, The" (in "LibriVox 5th Anniversary Collection Vol. 2") · (readers)
  11. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "For Dolly, who does not Learn her Lessons" · (readers)
  12. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Harding's Luck" · (readers)
  13. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "House of Arden, The" · (readers)
  14. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Literary Sense, The" · (readers)
  15. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Macbeth" (in "Children's Short Works, Vol. 016")· (readers)
  16. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Magic City, The" · (readers)
  17. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Magic World, The" · (readers)
  18. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Many Voices (selection from)" · (readers)
  19. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Measure for Measure" (in "Short Story Collection Vol. 019") · (readers)
  20. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "My School Days" · (readers)
  21. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "New Treasure Seekers" · (readers)
  22. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Nine Unlikely Tales" · (readers)
  23. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Phoenix and the Carpet, The" · (readers)
  24. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Pussy and Doggy Tales" · (readers)
  25. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Railway Children, The" · (readers)
  26. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Royal Children of English History" · (readers)
  27. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Story of the Treasure Seekers, The" · (readers)
  28. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Through the Wood" · (readers)
  29. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Too Clever by Half" (in "Coffee Break Collection 008 - Animals") · (readers)
  30. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Wings and the Child" · (readers)
  31. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Wonderful Garden, The" · (readers)
  32. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Wouldbegoods, Being the Further Adventures of the Treasure Seekers, The" · (readers)
  33. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Ebony Frame, The" (in "Ghost Story Collection 002") · (readers)
  34. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Man-size in Marble" (in "Ghost Story Collection 001") · (readers)
  35. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Mystery of the Semi-detached, The" (in "Ghost Story Collection 004") · (readers)
  36. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Uncle Abraham's Romance" (in "Short Ghost and Horror Collection 018") · (readers)
  37. Nesbit, E. (Edith). "Uncle Abraham’s Romance" (in "Ghost Story Collection 001") · (readers)
Charles Perrault
  1. [French] Perrault, Charles. "À mademoiselle" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  2. Perrault, Charles. "Blue Beard" (in "Junior Classics (vol 1), The") · (readers)
  3. [French] Perrault, Charles. "Cendrillon ou la petite pantoufle de verre" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités")· (readers)
  4. Perrault, Charles. "Cinderella" (in "Up One Pair of Stairs of My Bookhouse") · (readers)
  5. [French] Perrault, Charles. "Contes en vers" · (readers)
  6. Perrault, Charles. "Fairy Tales of Charles Perrault, The" · (readers)
  7. [Multilingual] Perrault, Charles. "German - Der gestiefelte Kater" (in "Multilingual Fairy Tale Collection 001") · (readers)
  8. [French] Perrault, Charles. "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités" · (readers)
  9. [French] Perrault, Charles. "L'adroite princesse, 1ère partie" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  10. [French] Perrault, Charles. "L'adroite princesse, 2ème partie" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  11. [French] Perrault, Charles. "La barbe bleue" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  12. [French] Perrault, Charles. "La belle au bois dormant" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  13. [French] Perrault, Charles. "Le chat botté ou le maître chat" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  14. [French] Perrault, Charles. "Le petit chaperon rouge" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  15. [French] Perrault, Charles. "Le petit poucet" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  16. [French] Perrault, Charles. "Les fées" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  17. Perrault, Charles. "Little Red Riding-Hood" (in "Junior Classics (vol 1), The") · (readers)
  18. Perrault, Charles. "Master Cat, or Puss in Boots, The" (in "Kayray's Storytime") · (readers)
  19. Perrault, Charles. "Puss in Boots" (in "Junior Classics (vol 1), The") · (readers)
  20. [French] Perrault, Charles. "Riquet à la houpe" (in "Histoires ou Contes du temps passé avec des moralités") · (readers)
  21. Perrault, Charles. "Sleeping Beauty in the Wood, The" (in "Short Story Collection Vol. 013") · (readers)
  22. Perrault, Charles. "Sleeping Beauty, The" (in "Junior Classics (vol 1), The") · (readers)
  23. Perrault, Charles. "Toads and Diamonds" (in "Up One Pair of Stairs of My Bookhouse") · (readers)
J.R.R. Tolkien
  1. Tolkien, J. R. R.. "Goblin Feet" (in "LibriVox's Most Wanted poetry collection") · (readers)

  1. Anonymous. "Book of A Thousand Nights and a Night, The (Arabian Nights) — Volume 01" · (readers)
  2. Anonymous. "Book of A Thousand Nights and a Night, The (Arabian Nights) , Volume 04" · (readers)
  3. Anonymous. "Book of A Thousand Nights and a Night, The (Arabian Nights) — Volume 02" · (readers)
  4. Anonymous. "Book of A Thousand Nights and a Night, The (Arabian Nights) — Volume 03" · (readers)
  5. Anonymous. "Book of A Thousand Nights and a Night, The (Arabian Nights) — Volume 06" · (readers)
  6. Anonymous. "Book of a Thousand Nights and a Night, The, Volume 05" · (readers)

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