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Public Domain Products

Wait until you see what we have in store for you when it comes to Public Domain. If you are not certain what this means, it means that these are previously published books (many of them quite famous) where the copyright has expired and so they have, in effect, become public property.
We are offering them to you in ready made packages,
most of which include both the PDF and editable Word DOC versions, custom designed cover graphics and, in many cases, sales letters as well.

You are free to resell these works or alter the form or type of their content, however, you cannot claim authorship.

What You Get in a Typical Package:

NICHE TOPIC: Miscellaneous 

A Collection of Scotch Proverbs- Pappity Stampoy, Plagarized from David Fergusson

A Collection of Scotch Proverbs

In his collection of Scottish proverbs from literary texts written before 1600, Bartlett Jere Whiting has laid a solid foundation for the investigation of early Scottish proverbs and has promised a survey of later collections...

Work comes complete with source in word doc format as well as pdf version. Custom cover graphics included.



Fifteen Thousand Useful Phrases- Greenville Kleiser

Fifteen Thousand Useful Phrases

A Practical Handbook Of Pertinent Expressions, Striking Similes, Literary, Commercial, Conversational, And Oratorical Terms, For The Embellishment Of Speech And Literature, And The Improvement Of The Vocabulary Of Those Persons Who Read, Write and Speak English

The most powerful and the most perfect expression of thought and feeling through the medium of oral language must be traced to the mastery of words. Nothing is better suited to lead speakers and readers of English into an easy control of this language than the command of the phrase that perfectly expresses the thought. Every speaker's aim is to be heard and understood. A clear, crisp articulation holds an audience as by the spell of some irresistible power. The choice word, the correct phrase, are instruments that may reach the heart, and awake the soul if they fall upon the ear in melodious cadence; but if the utterance be harsh and discordant they fail to interest, fall upon deaf ears, and are as barren as seed sown on fallow ground.

Work comes complete with source in word doc format as well as pdf version. Custom cover graphics included.


The Good Old Songs We Used to Sing, '61 to '65 - Osbourne H. Oldroyd

Here is some of the Table of Contents:























Work comes complete with source in word doc format as well as pdf version. Custom cover graphics included. 


The Book of Dreams and Ghosts- Andrew Lang

The Book of Dreams and Ghosts is a collection of evidence suggesting that ghosts exist.

The writer does not seem to expound theories to support these beliefs but merely talks about experiences that corroborate them in so many diverse situations that they tend to be almost factual.

The book starts with simple appearances to the startling. Finally the book explores various theories explaining the phenomenon of ghosts and how each theory relates to peoples' experiences.

This package includes ebook in pdf, MS Word source file, fully customizable sales letter with graphics and your master resell rights.


Famous Modern Ghost Stories

The supernatural phenomenon of ghosts is explored in this book.

It explains the various types of ghosts and goes on to mention that there is a striking similarity between all sightings and experiences.

Schopenhauer implies that the belief in ghosts is born with man and that it can be found in all races and ages throughout the world.

He elaborates on this theme to draw the conclusion that sometimes ghosts could be real or mere imagination of the individual.

This package includes ebook in pdf, MS Word source file, fully customizable sales letter with graphics and your master resell rights.


A Short History of the World- H.G. Wells

Great conquerors appear in the dim light of that distant time and pass, Tushratta, King of Mitanni, who captured Nineveh, Tiglath Pileser I of Assyria who conquered Babylon. At last the Assyrians became the greatest military power of the time. Tiglath Pileser III conquered Babylon in 745 B.C. and founded what historians call the New Assyrian Empire. Iron had also come now into civilization out of the north; the Hittites, the precursors of the Armenians, had it first and communicated its use to the Assyrians, and an Assyrian usurper, Sargon II, armed his troops with it. 


An Inquiry Into The Nature And Causes Of The Wealth Of Nations- Adam Smith

THE annual labour of every nation is the fund which originally supplies it with all the necessaries and conveniences of life which it annually consumes, and which consist always either in the immediate produce of that labour, or in what is purchased with that produce from other nations. 


Shock and Awe: Achieving Rapid Dominance  - Harlan K. Ullman and James P. Wade

In the Clausewitzian view, ?shock and awe? were necessary effects arising from application of military power and were aimed at destroying the will of an adversary to resist. Earlier and similar observations had been made by the great Chinese military writer Sun Tzu around 500 B.C. Sun Tzu observed that disarming an adversary before battle was joined was the most effective outcome a commander could achieve. Sun Tzu was well aware of the crucial importance of achieving Shock and Awe prior to, during, and in ending battle. He also observed that ?war is deception,? implying that Shock and Awe were greatly leveraged through clever, if not brilliant, employment of force.



Manners and Social Usages - Mrs. John M. E. W. Sherwood

Many of our correspondents ask us to define what is meant by the terms "good society" and "bad society." They say that they read in the newspapers of the "good society" in New York and Washington and Newport, and that it is a record of drunkenness, flirtation, bad manners and gossip, backbiting, divorce, and slander. They read that the fashionable people at popular resorts commit all sorts of vulgarities, such as talking aloud at the opera, and disturbing their neighbors; that young men go to a dinner, get drunk, and break glasses; and one ingenuous young girl remarks, "We do not call that good society in Atlanta."




Public Opinion- Walter Lippmann

In some measure, stimuli from the outside, especially when they are printed or spoken words, evoke some part of a system of stereotypes, so that the actual sensation and the preconception occupy consciousness at the same time. The two are blended, much as if we looked at red through blue glasses and saw green. If what we are looking at corresponds successfully with what we anticipated, the stereotype is reinforced for the future, as it is in a man who knows in advance that the Japanese are cunning and has the bad luck to run across two dishonest Japanese.



Let's Collect Rocks & Shells - Shell Oil Company

After you've had a good day's haul and a rest (you'll need one) you must clean your shells. Put your tiniest, most fragile ones in rubbing alcohol. Put the rest in a pot of fresh water and slowly bring it to a boil. Let them cool in the water slowly to prevent the glossy shells from cracking. When cool, your bivalves will be gaping open; simply scrape them clean. Your univalves will be more difficult; remove the animal with a crocket hook or other piece of bent wire, turning it gently with the spiral; try to get it out whole to save yourself trouble. Save the univalve's operculum and slice it off the muscle that holds it. It will preserve indefinitely and is a valuable part of the shell.



Letters of a Woman Homesteader - Elinore Pruitt Stewart

The writer of the following letters is a young woman who lost her husband in a railroad accident and went to Denver to seek support for herself and her two-year-old daughter, Jerrine. Turning her hand to the nearest work, she went out by the day as house-cleaner and laundress. Later, seeking to better herself, she accepted employment as a housekeeper for a well-to-do Scotch cattle-man, Mr. Stewart, who had taken up a quarter-section in Wyoming. The letters, written through several years to a former employer in Denver, tell the story of her new life in the new country. They are genuine letters, and are printed as written, except for occasional omissions and the alteration of some of the names.



Letters to a Daughter - Helen Ekin Starrett

How shall a young girl fit herself to enjoy and to afford enjoyment in general society? Certainly the first requisites are intelligence, a good knowledge of standard literature, a general knowledge of the more important events that are taking place in the world, and such a knowledge of the best current literature as may be obtained from the regular reading of one or two of the standard monthly magazines.




Little Journeys To The Homes Of Eminent Artists - Elbert Hubbard

In the lives of Botticelli and Rembrandt there is a close similarity. In temperament as well as in experience they seem to parallel each other. In boyhood Botticelli and Rembrandt were dull, perverse, wilful. Both were given up by teachers and parents as hopelessly handicapped by stupidity. Botticelli's father, seeing that the boy made no progress at school, apprenticed him to a metalworker. The lad showed the esteem in which he held his parent by dropping the family name of Filipepi and assuming the name of Botticelli, the name of his employer.




My Friends at Brook Farm - John Van Der Zee Sears

Dr. Ripley gained my confidence by claiming old acquaintance, recalling a former meeting that I had quite forgotten. Several years previous, when I was a very small boy indeed, my father had taken me with him on a flying trip from New York to Boston, deciding to do so, I suppose rather than to leave mother in a strange city with two children on her hands. During that brief visit Dr. Ripley had taken father to call on an illustrious artist, and he now recalled the circumstances to my mind. With his prompting I could remember riding in a carriage; seeing a tall silvery old gentleman wearing a black velvet robe lined with red, and tasting white grapes for the first time; but I could not think of the silvery gentleman's name.



My Garden Acquaintance - James Russell Lowell

There is a common notion that animals are better meteorologists than men, and I have little doubt that in immediate weather-wisdom they have the advantage of our sophisticated senses (though I suspect a sailor or shepherd would be their match), but I have seen nothing that leads me to believe their minds capable of erecting the horoscope of a whole season, and letting us know beforehand whether the winter will be severe or the summer rainless.



NEVER AGAIN! - Edward Carpenter

Never again must this Thing happen. The time has come -- if the human race does not wish to destroy itself in its own madness -- for men to make up their minds as to what they will do in the future; for now indeed is it true that we are come to the cross-roads, we stand at the Parting of the Ways.



Notes on Nursing- Florence Nightingale

If I were looking out for an example in order to show what not to do, I should take the specimen of an ordinary bed in a private house: a wooden bedstead, two or even three mattresses piled up to above the height of a table; a vallance attached to the frame?nothing but a miracle could ever thoroughly dry or air such a bed and bedding. The patient must inevitably alternate between cold damp after his bed is made, and warm damp before, both saturated with organic matter[2], and this from the time the mattresses are put under him till the time they are picked to pieces, if this is ever done.




Making Good On Private Duty- Harriet Camp Lounsbery




Little Rivers - Henry van Dyke

But apart from the philosophy of the matter, which I must confess to passing over very superficially at the time, there were other and more cogent reasons for wanting to go from Venice to the Big Venetian. It was the first of July, and the city on the sea was becoming tepid. A slumbrous haze brooded over canals and palaces and churches. It was difficult to keep one's conscience awake to Baedeker and a sense of moral obligation; Ruskin was impossible, and a picture-gallery was a penance. We floated lazily from one place to another, and decided that, after all, it was too warm to go in. The cries of the gondoliers, at the canal corners, grew more and more monotonous and dreamy.



Locusts and Wild Honey - John Burroughs

The notion has always very generally prevailed that the queen of the bees is an absolute ruler, and issues her royal orders to willing subjects. Hence Napoleon the First sprinkled the symbolic bees over the imperial mantle that bore the arms of his dynasty; and in the country of the Pharaohs the bee was used as the emblem of a people sweetly submissive to the orders of its king. But the fact is, a swarm of bees is an absolute democracy, and kings and despots can find no warrant in their example. The power and authority are entirely vested in the great mass, the workers.



Signs of Change - William Morris

In considering the Aims of Art, that is, why men toilsomely cherish and practise Art, I find myself compelled to generalize from the only specimen of humanity of which I know anything; to wit, myself. Now, when I think of what it is that I desire, I find that I can give it no other name than happiness. I want to be happy while I live; for as for death, I find that, never having experienced it, I have no conception of what it means --by Sci Fi




The Book of Three Hundred Anecdotes - Various

Candid Robber? The duke of Ossuna, viceroy of Naples, once visited the galleys, and passing through the prisoners, he asked several of them what their offences were. All of them excused themselves upon various pretences; one said he was put in out of malice, another by bribery of the judge; but all of them declared they were punished unjustly. The duke came at last to a little black man, whom he questioned as to what he was there for. ?My lord,? said he, ?I cannot deny but I am justly put in here; for I wanted money, and my family was starving, so I robbed a passenger near Tarragona of his purse.? The duke, on hearing this, gave him a blow on the shoulder with his stick, saying, ?You rogue, what are you doing here among so many honest, innocent men? Get you out of their company.? The poor fellow was then set at liberty, while the rest were left to tug at the oar.



Applied Graphology: How to Analyze Handwriting- Irene Marcuse

For those who know little of the background of graphology, I will try to indicate some of the high points of this science. The claims now made by modern graphologists have met the critical approval of men of academic and learned societies. Therefore, it is not surprising that the constantly increasing interest shown by the American public in character analysis as interpreted by handwriting has been the stimulus for this book. Its aim is to demonstrate the benefits of graphology and to acquaint the public with the importance of its usage. All analyses herein are made from scientific and psychological conclusions.

In this introduction it will be well to clear up some of the puzzling impressions the public has in general of the usage of graphology. In the first place, a scientific analysis is not made through intuition or simple surmise, but upon the principles which have already passed the stage of mere observation. Although intuition does play a certain part in graphology, just as it does in all analyses, we do not accept it or let it influence us in our interpretations until after our scientific work has been validated. Stress must be laid on the fact that predictions are not made in graphology. However, it is not denied that extraordinary and penetrating deductions can be made by those who are particularly gifted with an innate talent in judging character from handwriting. It is to those people we owe the first interpretations of graphology. Serious students and doctors have amassed a collection of drawings and handwritings as evidence of certain factors repeating themselves in handwriting, and it is through their investigations and wide experience that the claims of graphology are truly justified.

Work comes complete with source in word doc format as well as pdf version. Custom cover graphics. 



Modern Lettering and Calligraphy

The tools of the lettering craftsman, be he calligrapher, painter or stone-mason, have not changed with the years, but the form of the letters and the execution-particularly in architecture-have moved with the times, and we find neon strip, plastic and other materials providing; new methods of attracting public attention and new problems for the lettering craftsman to solve. Whether the public fully appreciate the immense use which is made of the drawn letter is a debatable point, for whether ultimately printed, painted or rendered into metal or stone, the original is the work of an artist, call himself what he will.

As in Lettering of Today this volume has been divided into four sections, each selected by a practising craftsman in his own particular sphere. [Calligraphy, Book Production, Lettering in Association with Architecture and Lettering in Advertising] Within the limitations of these four sections will be found a wide selection of representative examples of lettering of today. Beyond these limits there are of course many other uses of lettering, particularly those in which the miniature or illustration plays a major decorative role. To cover them all with any degree of thoroughness is beyond the scope of one volume and we hope that our readers will agree that in choosing a smaller field we have been able to produce a more valuable work.


Work comes complete with source in word doc format as well as pdf version. Custom cover graphics.




Disputed Handwriting- Jerome B. Lavay

An Exhaustive, Valuable, and Comprehensive Work upon One of the Most Important Subjects of To-day. With ... Expositions for the Detection and Study of Forgery by Handwriting of All Kinds



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