How to Tell a Story and Other Essays
How to Tell a Story and Other Essays (1897) is a series of essays by Mark Twain. In them, he describes his own writing style, attacks the idiocy of a fellow author, defends the virtue of a dead woman, and tries to protect ordinary citizens from insults by railroad conductors. The essays contained include How to Tell a Story, The Wounded Soldier, The Golden Arm, Mental Telegraphy Again, and The Invalid's Story.
- Merle De Vore Johnson (1910). A Bibliography of the Work of Mark Twain. Harper & Brothers. p. 78.
|Wikisource has original text related to this article:|
- How to Tell a Story and Other Essays at Project Gutenberg
- How to Tell a Story, and Other Essays public domain audiobook at LibriVox
- Mark Twain (1996). How to Tell a Story and Other Essays. Oxford University Press, USA. ISBN 0-19-510149-9.
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