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Series Descriptions

Many of the books in the British Middle Ages library are part of a series, either by a single author or by a group of authors under the direction of a specific publisher. Some of these series focus mainly on British history, while others cover a broad range of civilizations.

Whether a series contains only one book about the British Isles or several, it has been included in the table below. A short description of each series is followed by a complete list of book titles. British history related titles are highlighted, but all other titles are listed as well, along with the Compact Libraries on which they can be found. We have provided this information because when a student does find an author or a series he enjoys, he often desires to locate similar books. These series descriptions are intended to help interested students identify books and authors of interest to them on other topics besides British history.

Although an overall description of each series is provided, the content of specific books is not indicated. To see a short synopsis of individual books included in the Ancient Greece library, see the Book Summaries page.

Series Title Description Volumes Author
Children's Heroes Live stories of English men-of-action, written for children 3 of 17 various
Told to the Children Important legends and classical literature retold for children. 8 of 30 various
Guerber's Elementary Histories Introduction to world history for young students 1 of 7 Guerber
Stories from History Short historical anecdotes from various countries 1 of 6 various
Cousins of Long Ago Historical Fiction set in pre-modern times 1 of 9 various
Twins of the World Historical fiction featuring twins from countries around the globe. 1 of 10Perkins
Famous Men of the Ages Collective biographies of the most notable men of various ages. 2 of 4 Haaren
Story of the World World history with particular focus on the British Empire. 3 of 6 Synge
British Histories Storybook histories of England, Scotland, and the British Empire 3 of 4 Marshall
Stories from English History Selected stories from English history 2 of 3 Church
Makers of England Juvenile biographies of four English kings and queens 3 of 4 Tappan
Great Englishmen Collective biographies of prominent English men and women. 2 of 2 Synge
Lake History Series Historical Readers written for Sixth/Seventh graders 1 of 4 Harding
Nisbet's Self-Help Histories High-school level history of Britain, written for self-study 1 of 3 various
Makers of History Biographies of many prominent men and women from history 10 of 32 Abbott
Church's Historical Fiction Three volumes of British fiction, for mature readers 3 of 3 Church
Morris's Historical Tales Historical tales from Western Civilization 1 of 12 Morris

Children's Heroes

The Children's Heroes series was published in the early 1900’s by T. C. and E. C. Jack, and has many of the same positive attributes as their well-known Told to the Children Series. Instead of focusing on literature however, it is a series of biographies, primarily about historical English men-of-action. Several of the "heroes" dealt with in this series were not unambiguously good men, but all lived important and action filled lives which are of great interest to young people.

The complete series includes over eighteen books, over half of which deal primarily with English men-of-action. The following list includes only those books pertaining to British history. Most of the books from the complete series are included in our Young Readers collection.

Children's Heroes by Various Author
Title Compact Library size
The Story of Raleigh   by KellyBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 36
The Story of Francis Drake   by EltonBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 37
The Story of Robert Bruce   by LangBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 44
Story of Captain Cook   by LangBritish Empire, Young Readers 34
Story of Lord Clive   by LangBritish Empire, Young Readers 32
Story of General Gordon   by LangBritish Empire, Young Readers 38
Story of Nelson   by SellarBritish Empire, Young Readers 40
Story of Lord Roberts   by SellarBritish Empire 39
Story of H. M. Stanley   by GoldingBritish Empire 32

Told to the Children

The object of this series, published by E. C. and T. C. Jack in Great Britain in the early 1900’s, was to take well-known classics from both the western canon and 19th century English literature, and retell the stories in a simple manner for children age 9-12.

The books themselves are short, well written, and beautifully illustrated. An upper elementary age child might be able to read an entire book only a few hours, and even younger children can read some of them independently.

A great deal of the complexity of the original is left out, but in most cases the author focuses on telling a few stories well rather than trying to cover every aspect of the original at a superficial level.

The complete series involves over 30 books, but we have listed here only those that pertain directly to British history, and have already been published by Heritage History. The complete series can be found in our Young Readers collection.

Told to the Children by Various Author
Title Compact Library size
Stories of Beowulf   by MarshallBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 29
Stories of Robin Hood   by MarshallBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 38
Stories of Guy of Warwick   by MarshallBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 31
King Arthur's Knights   by MacgregorBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 36
Stories from Gulliver's Travels   by LangBritish Empire, Young Readers 33
Stories from Robinson Crusoe   by LangBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 37
Stories from Pilgrim's Progress   by MacgregorBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 37
Stories from the Faerie Queen   by LangBritish Middle Ages, Young Readers 42
Celtic Tales   by ChisholmBritish Empire 37
Stories from the Ballads   by MacgregorBritish Middle Ages 36

Guerber's Elementary Histories

Helene Guerber was an American author who wrote a series of juvenile histories that provides an excellent introduction to several of the major civilizations in western history. She writes specifically for a late grammar school/middle school audience, and every book is divided into very short chapters, each of which deals with a specific character or event. Guerber is an excellent writer who tells her stories with great interest. She understands her students mindset well, and states in one of her introductions:

This elementary history of Greece . . .is made up principally of stories about persons; for, while history proper is largely beyond the comprehension of children, they are able at an early age to understand and enjoy anecdotes of people, especially of those in the childhood of civilization. At the same time, these stories will give a clear idea of the most important events that have taken place in the ancient world, and, it is hoped, will arouse a desire to read further.

Guerber wrote around the turn of the century, primarily for the American Book Company, which at the time supplied a great many textbooks for use in American public schools. Her histories were therefore very popular with American students in the early decades of the 20th century.

Elementary Histories by Helene Guerber
Title Compact Library size
Story of the Greeks Ancient Greece 115
Story of the Romans Ancient Rome 115
Story of Thirteen Colonies Early America 141
Story of Great Republic Early America 151
Story of the English British Middle Ages 120
Story of Old France Christian Europe 165
Story of Modern France Modern Europe 142

Stories from History Series

The Stories from History series, in common with the Children's Heroes series from the same publisher, is a short, nicely illustrated series of books that introduce elementary readers to some of the most famous stories from history. The series features tales from the history of Greece, Rome, France and England, as well as stories from the Vikings and Crusades during the middle ages.

Instead of attempting to tell the entire history of each country in such a short book, the authors selected between six and ten especially famous stories to tell with enough detail to be of interest. By carefully selecting their stories, each writer manages to get across the most important events and characters of their subject civilization in a manner that is appealing even for young children. The books are short enough to be read in only a few hours by an older elementary school student, or read aloud to a younger one.

Stories from History by various authors
Title Compact Library size
Stories from the Crusades by Kelman Christian Europe 31
Stories of the Vikings by Macgregor Christian Europe, Young Readers 43
Stories from Roman History by Dalkeith Ancient Rome, Young Readers 37
Stories from French History by Dalkeith Christian Europe, Young Readers 35
Stories from Greek History by Lemon Ancient Greece, Young Readers 36
Stories from English History by Skae British Middle Ages, Young Readers 39

Cousins from Long Ago

The Our Little Cousin series was introduced by the Page Company in the early 1900's. It was based on the idea of introducing world geography through the stories of children who live in various countries. After its initial success, a new series was initiated, entitled Our Little Cousin of Long Ago. These books differed from the original in that they were centered on ancient civilizations instead of modern ones. Most were set in the midst of important historical events, but the central drama is always fictional, and the historical events and characters play out in the background, rather than the foreground of the story.

Like the original series, the books are intended to focus on the every-day life, beliefs, customs, and livelihoods, of the characters rather than to tell a particular historical tale. In many cases however, the character is present at an important battle, or during the sacking of monastery, or during some other key historical event. But the main plot typically involves the curious adventures of a ten-year-old boy rather than a particular historical incident.

Little Cousins of Long Ago by various authors
Title Compact Library size
Our Little Spartan Cousin of Long Ago Ancient Greece, Young Readers 43
Our Little Athenian Cousin of Long Ago Ancient Greece, Young Readers 36
Our Little Roman Cousin of Long Ago Ancient Rome, Young Readers 37
Our Little Carthaginian Cousin of Long Ago Ancient Rome, Young Readers 36
Our Little Saxon Cousin of Long Ago British Middle Ages, Young Readers 34
Our Little Viking Cousin of Long Ago Christian Europe, Young Readers 49
Our Little Celtic Cousin of Long Ago British Empire, Young Readers 37
Our Little Norman Cousin of Long Ago Christian Europe, Young Readers 41
Our Little Crusader Cousin of Long Ago Christian Europe, Young Readers 48

Twins of the World Series

The Twins of the World series of books is based on the idea of introducing world geography and the customs of different civilizations, by way of a pair of twins growing up in various countries. The books are written for grammar school students, and each features a set of twins—always a boy and a girl—who are young and curious. The plots are simple, but the characters themselves are developed in enough detail to be of real interest.

The books deal primarily with customs, geographic, and livelihood issues rather than historical or political issues, but several of the stories are conceived with a historical circumstance such as a war, a flood, or land-reform in the back-ground. In these cases, the day to day life of a typical family growing up in unusually difficult circumstances is portrayed. Most of the books, however, are focused on presenting the life-style and customs of the children in a given country, and their daily activities and education.

Twins of the World by Lucy Fitch Perkins
Title Compact Library size
Dutch Twins Young Readers 50
Eskimo Twins Young Readers 49
Japanese Twins Young Readers 47
Swiss Twins Young Readers 32
Puritan Twins Early America, Young Readers 45
Scotch Twins British Middle Ages, Young Readers 57
Mexican Twins Spanish Empire, Young Readers 52
Belgian Twins Modern Europe, Young Readers 48
French Twins Modern Europe, Young Readers 50
Spartan Twins Ancient Greece, Young Readers 43

Famous Men of the Ages

As an introduction to classical history for students of any age, one can hardly do better than the well known Famous Men  series, by written by John H. Haaren and A. B. Poland. Both men were school teachers and administrators for many years and understood very well the best way to interest young people in their historical roots.

These books are exceptionally well written and beautifully illustrated with many reproductions from classical artwork. They can be easily read by a reasonably sophisticated grammar school student, and simply introduce the main characters of Western Civilization, beginning in Ancient Greece and ending in the mid 19th century.

The first two volumes in the series are Famous Men of Greece  and Famous Men of Rome. Although these books are organized as a collection of biographies, they can be read as an introductory history because the characters are part of a single civilization, and their lives are woven together in a fairly seamless manner. The later two books, Famous Men of the Middle Ages  and Famous Men of Modern Times, provide excellent portraits of many of the most important characters in British and European history. They are just as well written and interesting as the former two, but are unable to weave the lives of the characters into a coherent narrative simply because they occur over disparate times and societies.

Famous Men of the Ages by John Haaren and A. B. Poland
Title Compact Library size
Famous Men of Greece    Ancient Greece 94
Famous Men of Rome    Ancient Rome 93
Famous Men of the Middle Ages    Christian Europe, British Middle Ages 98
Famous Men of Modern Times    Modern Europe, British Empire 117

Story of the World

The Story of the World series comprises a set of five volumes, written at an introductory reading level, that cover all major events in the history of Western Civilization, from stories of Biblical and Babylonian History to the close of the nineteenth century. Each of the fifty or so chapters in each volume, tells the story of some individual or event that is key to understanding the major developments of the era. While statesmen and military commanders figure heavily in the narrative, stories of explorers, scientists, artists, authors, and religious figures are also presented.

Only the last two volumes of the series are included in the British readers collection. This is because, although the series is intended to cover "World" History, during the 18th and 19th centuries, world history was, to a large degree, synonymous with British History. These were the centuries that saw the rise of colonialism, capitalism, democracy and modernism, and in all events, and in all major conflicts, Britain played a pivotal role. These final two volumes can therefore be read as comprehensive histories of the 18th and 19th centuries, respectively.

Story of the World by M. B. Synge
Title Compact Library size
On the Shores of the Great SeaAncient Greece, Ancient Rome 78
Discovery of New WorldsBritish Middle Ages, Christian Europe 85
Awakening of EuropeBritish Middle Ages, Christian Europe 90
Struggle for Sea PowerBritish Empire, Modern Europe 87
Growth of British EmpireBritish Empire, Modern Europe 89

H. E. Marshall's British Histories

One of the most famous storybooks of English History is Our Island Story, by H. E. (Henrietta Elizabeth) Marshall. Published in 1905, it was widely read throughout the British Empire for the first half of the twentieth century, and did not go out of print until the mid fifties. Marshall followed up this initial success with a series of other juvenile history books, written over the following decades. She wrote in other genres besides comprehensive history, but she is best known for her three part series on the British Isles, beginning with Our Island Story and following with Scotland's Story and Our Empire Story.

Her special talent for writing episodes from history as if they were fairy tales, made her extremely popular with children who were happy to read her books purely for their entertainment value, rather than for serious studies. As she says in her introduction:

I must tell you, though, that this is not a history lesson, but a story-book. There are many facts in school histories that seem to children to belong to lessons only. Some of these you will not find here. But you will find some stories that are not to be found in your school books,—stories which wise people say are only fairy tales and not history. But it seems to me that they are part of Our Island Story, and ought not to be forgotten, any more than those stories about which there is no doubt.

These three books, together with This Country of Ours, a history of the United States which focuses heavily on the colonial period, provide an excellent introduction to the history of the English speaking people throughout the world, and give a romantic, rather than an analytical overview of the growth and dominance of Great Britain during the nineteenth century. Probably no nation is more responsible for the world-wide spread of modern ideas, including parliamentary democracy and free trade, than Great Britain, and much of modern life is impossible to understand without a grasp of British history. The Marshall books do not attempt to explain these difficult concepts, but rather lay the foundation for understanding the soil from which modernism has sprung.

We have grouped a fifth book with this series, although it is written in a somewhat different vein than the other four. English Literature for Boys and Girls is a superlative introduction to the great works of English Literature, although we suspect its real audience is college-prep oriented high-schoolers, rather than middle-school. Marshall combines fascinating stories about the authors with narrative excerpts from their most famous works. This book should be read by everyone who aspires to learn the great works of the English masters of literature.

British Histories by H. E. Marshall
Title Compact Library size
Our Island StoryBritish Middle Ages 230
Scotland's StoryBritish Middle Ages 186
English Literature for Boys and GirlsBritish Middle Ages, British Empire 329
Our Empire StoryBritish Empire 203
This Country of OursEarly America 276

Stories from English History

This three volume collection of famous stories from English History is intended to provide the intermediate student with a moderately detailed version of some of the more famous episodes in English history. It is not a comprehensive history, in that much is left out, and the stories are not necessarily related in a continuous narrative, but each, taken on its own, is entertaining and informative. The History of England is broken into three periods as follows: Vol I: From Julius Caesar to the Black Prince; Vol II: From Richard II to Charles I (1360 to 1649); Vol III: From the Lord Protector to Queen Victoria (1649 to 1900).

The author of this series is the prolific Alfred J. Church, a prominent author of both Classical and English history for juveniles. He is best known for his collection of Greek and Roman histories and fiction, but he also produces numerous works on English History.

Stories from English History by Alfred J. Church.
Title Compact Library size
Stories from English History : IBritish Middle Ages 77
Stories from English History : IIBritish Middle Ages 67
Stories from English History: III British Empire 67

Makers of England

This series provides biographies of four of the most important monarchs of England. The life and times of each of the subjects is masterfully told, in a manner accessible to middle school students, or even older grammar school students. The stories of the two early kings of England, Alfred of the Saxons, and William of Normandy, are filled with danger, adventure, battles, and intrigue, which illustrate the rough and difficult times in which they lived, and would likely be especially appealing to boys.

The stories of the two queens, Elizabeth and Victoria, also reflect the eras in which they lived. The Tudor period was transitional, as England began its rise as a sea power, and grappled with the difficulties of the Reformation. The Victorian era was prosperous, modern, and relatively frivolous compared to the earlier, more rugged ages.

Each of these biographies is written to appeal to young students and focuses on the life and character of the subject rather than dwelling on ongoing political events. The childhood of each of the heroes and heroines is given in great detail, and only the most significant political events of their reigns are touched upon.

Makers of History by Eva March Tappan
Title Compact Library size
In the Days of Alfred the GreatBritish Middle Ages 91
In the Days of William the ConquerorBritish Middle Ages 94
In the Days of Queen ElizabethBritish Middle Ages 88
In the Days of Queen VictoriaBritish Empire 101

Synge Great Englishmen

These two books are a collection of short biographies of prominent English men and women primarily between the tenth and 18th centuries. Each book includes about twenty short biographies of many of the best known Englishmen during England's rise from the Plantagenet era, to the early years of Empire. The live stories of Venerable Bede, Chaucer, John Milton, Sir Isaac Newton, and Wellington as well as Eleanor of Aquitaine, Margaret of Anjou, Lady Jane Grey, Hannah More, Mary Somerville, and Florence Nightingale, as well as many others are briefly told.

Great Englishmen by M. B. Synge
Title Compact Library size
Great EnglishmenBritish Middle Ages, British Empire 63
Great EnglishwomenBritish Middle Ages, British Empire 52

Lake History Series

This series of introductory history readers is directed at sixth and seventh graders, but might be enjoyed by students of any age. The series includes brief, introductory histories of Greece, Rome, the Middle Ages, and England, assumes no previous knowledge of world events, and relates interesting and informative stories of many of the most important characters and events of western history. Its author was a well-known writer of histories for both children and adults.

The series was published by a company that specialized in school textbooks, and later versions of each of the books include study questions and outlines that might be helpful for formal instruction. Even without these aids however, the books read very well, cover important topics, and can easily hold the interest of most students. The series was very popular in public schools throughout the United States in the early years of the 20th century.

Lake History Series by Samuel Harding
Title Compact Library size
Greek Gods, Heroes and Men Ancient Greece 59
The City of the Seven Hills Ancient Rome 116
The Story of the Middle Ages Christian Europe 100
The Story of England British Middle Ages 170

Nisbet Self-Help Histories

This three part series was written by a group of scholars from Oxford University and provides a survey of English history from the time of the Norman conquest to the Victorian era. These books are intended for intermediate students who already have some knowledge of the course of English history and are interested in gaining more depth. It is an excellent transition series for serious students. The political and religious issues of the day are touched upon in only enough detail to give a clear idea of the realities of the situation without getting bogged down in political theories. In addition to covering the most important stories from history, this series introduces the student to social history, that is: the living conditions, customs, education, and beliefs of both the aristocracy and the peasantry.

The first book of the three, Normans and Plantagenets, introduces the reign of William the Conqueror, and touches upon such important subjects as the Magna Carta, the conflict between Henry II and Thomas a Becket, and the foundation of Parliament under Montfort. It also provides background to the Hundred Years War, and the War of the Roses.

The second of the books covers both the Tudor and Stuart reigns, and does a good job of introducing the intermediate student to some of the complexities of the eras, including the Reformation, the English Civil War, and the "Glorious Revolution" during which parliament deposed the Catholic King James II, and placed William III and Mary on the throne, with relatively little bloodshed.

The final book in the series, The Hanoverians, covers the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, including the rise of the British empire in America and India, and the Napoleonic War. It also provides an outline of the functions of British government as it existed at the turn of the 20th century, including the roles of the monarchy, parliament, judicial system and municipal governments.

Nisbet Self-Help Histories by Various Authors
Title Compact Library size
Tudors and Stuarts   by M. B. SyngeBritish Middle Ages 120
Normans and Plantagenets   by J. EwingBritish Middle Ages N/A
Hanoverians   by C. J. B. GaskoinBritish Empire 126

Makers of History

"I want to thank you and your brother for Abbott’s series of Histories. I have not education enough to appreciate the profound works of voluminous historians, and if I had, I have no time to read them. But your series of Histories gives me, in brief compass, just that knowledge of past men and events which I need. I have read them with the greatest interest. To them I am indebted for about all the historical knowledge I have."       —Abraham Lincoln.

As the quote from above shows, even Abraham Lincoln was a fan of the Abbott Histories. Their famous series was so well-known and widely read that they were staples of virtually every American library from the time they were published, in the mid-nineteenth century, until after the First World War. Both informative and terrifically entertaining, the Abbott brothers had an enormous talent for writing biographies, and selecting those stories and anecdotal episodes from histories that are of most interest to the general reader.

Jacob Abbott (1803-1879) was possibly the most prolific American writer of juvenile literature of the nineteenth century. He was born in Maine, the second of seven children. He and each of his four brothers graduated from Bowdoin College, studied theology, and became teachers or ministers. Three of the five boys became authors, and with his brother John Steven Charles, Jacob authored the famous and widely read "Makers of History" series of biographies.

It was not until about 1848 that he and his brother embarked on the idea of doing a series of biography aimed at young people. His target audience was age "15 to 25", and the Abbott brothers eventually produced a set of biographies that were critically acclaimed, and widely read. Within a few years of their publication, the Abbott biographies became standard reference works of juvenile history, and were available in libraries throughout America. They were originally published as the Illustrated History series, but were republished many times during the next sixty years in various collections, entitled Famous Characters of History, Famous Queens of History, and others. They were most recently republished in the early 1900’s as the Makers of History series.

The Abbotts had a terrific gift for narrative, and their books all read like high suspense novels. Although the vocabulary level is relatively high, more appropriate for high school or college than elementary schools, the writing style is not difficult, and the stories move along at a fast pace. The Abbott biographies have a delightful combination of action and adventure along with truly interesting personality portraits, intriguing subplots, and fascinating secondary characters which should be appealing to young men and women.

The complete collection of the Makers of History Series includes over 32 volumes. Only the ten related to British History are included here. The complete set of Abbott biographies can be found in our Mature Readers collection.

Makers of History by Jacob Abbott
Title Compact Library size
William the Conqueror British Middle Ages 80
Margaret of Anjou British Middle Ages 91
Richard I British Middle Ages 95
Richard II British Middle Ages 100
Richard III British Middle Ages 94
Mary Queen of Scots British Middle Ages 77
Charles I British Middle Ages 78
Charles II British Middle Ages 83
Queen Elizabeth British Middle Ages 74

Church Historical Fiction

For anyone interested in a classical education, the historical fiction of Alfred J. Church is an invaluable resource. He is especially gifted at exciting a real interest in history in the intermediate student. He is especially appealing to those students who are already familiar with the most common stories from Ancient or British History, but would like more in depth knowledge. Church's works are full of fascinating details of history that introductory courses must leave out, and they inspire an abiding interest in the Ancients.

Church's approach to Historical Fiction is to introduce as much history as possible into an action packed narrative. The plotlines may be somewhat contrived, but they are never dull. His heroes are buffeted from one historically significant event to another, with just a few asides for love interest and dramatic escapes and rescues. Church's ability to weave tremendous amounts of historical detail into his stories without becoming tedious is astounding.

Most of Church’s books are set in either Ancient Greece or Ancient Rome, but With the King at Oxford and The Chantry Priest of Barnet are set in England during the Civil War, and the War of the Roses, respectively. His Count on the Saxon Shore is set in Roman Britain, just at the time the Roman legions began to withdraw from the island they had possessed for nearly 400 years.

Historical Fiction by Alfred J. Church
Title Compact Library sheets
Chantry Priest of Barnet British Middle Ages 89
With the King at Oxford British Middle Ages 86
Count of the Saxon Shore British Middle Ages 108

Morris Historical Tales

Charles Morris was a prolific American writer of the late 19th century. After a brief career in academics, he began publishing a great number of books and articles under various pseudonyms, but his piece de resistance  was his Historical Tales, a collection of romantic and entertaining stories from history in twelve volumes.

Although these tales are organized by civilization, and the stories occur in roughly chronological order, these books cannot be read as comprehensive histories, as he makes no particular attempt to tie them together, contenting himself to jump from one fascinating episode in history to another. For this reason, they are best read after one is already familiar with the basic outline of the history of a particular civilization.

On the other hand, Morris is an outstanding writing, and he picks fascinating subjects for his stories. The stories are selected largely for their entertainment value rather than purely for historical significance so Morris provides a compelling introduction of many "secondary" characters and events. He tells all of his stories in enough depth to make them truly entertaining, even when he is dealing with already well-known events. The Historical Tales  are an entertaining treat, and though they are not recommended for introductory reading, they are terrifically rewarding for intermediate or advanced readers of history.

Historical Tales by Charles Morris
Title Compact Library size
Historical Tales: Greek Ancient Greece 141
Historical Tales: Roman Ancient Rome 131
Historical Tales: American I Early America 139
Historical Tales: American II Early America 138
Historical Tales: Latin American Spanish Empire 129
Historical Tales: English British Middle Ages 142
Historical Tales: German Christian Europe 134
Historical Tales: French Christian Europe 136
Historical Tales: Spanish Spanish Empire 130
Historical Tales: Russian Intermediate Readers 136
Historical Tales: Scandinavian Intermediate Readers 149
Historical Tales: Japanese and Chinese Intermediate Readers 143

The size listed indicates the number of 8½ by 11 sheets of paper required to print the entire book, single-sided. This number is about half the number of pages in the original book, since approximately two "pages" of text are reproduced on every sheet.

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