'You have won and I have lost. But, from now on you too are dead ... You
existed in me — and this body is your own. See how completely you have, through my
death, murdered yourself.'
The short stories of Edgar Allan Poe are often strange, wild and highly
imaginative. Many of them examine in an extremely detailed way the dark side of
human existence. In his time, Poe was a very original writer.
Alfred Hitchcock’s Rear Window is an extended exercise in the use of Point of View camera and
editing. The entire film takes place in one location as the main character is confined to a wheel chair
and observes the world through his window. Throughout the film, we see events through the
viewpoint of the main character as he spies on his neighbours. In this scene, a series of point of view
shots allow us to see a murder mystery unfold.
When he was the NYPD’s top homicide investigator, Dave Gurney was never comfortable with the label the press gave him: super detective. He was simply a man who, when faced with a puzzle, wanted to know.…
The author's name and reputation may sell this book--miracles have happened; but he does not intend to
permit the possible deception of a confiding public into the belief that they cannot exist without reading it.
The possible purchaser is hereby warned that it is different from any other book he ever read. It is without
plot, moral, historical value, mystery, romance, horrors and murderous scenes. The best excuse to be offered
for its existence is the fact that the author's numerous friends have repeatedly urged him to print what they call
an interesting and unusual series of incidents.
Long-buried family secrets, a packet of old love letters, and a lost manuscript plunge Grace into a decades-old mystery about a scandalous party at Alban House, when a world-famous author took his own life and Grace’s aunt disappeared without a trace. The night has been shrouded in secrecy by the powerful Alban family for all of these years. Her mother intended to tell the truth about that night to a reporter on the very day she died—could it have been murder? Or was she a victim of the supposed Alban curse? Grace soon realizes her family secrets tangle and twist...
The assignment sounded forbidding. The ﬁnal project for the colloquial sem
inar in philosophy appeared in my hands three weeks before the end of the
spring semester, 1973. Though it was straightforward enough, selecting the
dozen most inﬂuential individuals in history and defending the choices was
a task this college sophomore found at once both onerous and intriguing. The
professor did not really expect college students to come up with twelve names
and defend them, did he? He did.
he Ocean The Mysterious Cargo To the Water’s Edge The Silent Sea My Reward The Sole Survivor Find a Friend A Small Precaution My Convalescent Home Wine and Weakness I Live Again My Lady’s Bidding The Longest Day of My Life In the Garden First Blood A Deadlock When Thieves Fall Out A Man of Many Murders My Great Hour